When you look at a galaxy like our Milky Way, you can often find stars and galaxies like ours, but you’ll usually find them surrounded by dust and gas.
And that dust and dust can create a fuzzy image of the galaxy that we see with our eyes.
But just because we can see that fuzzy image doesn’t mean we know the exact shape of that galaxy.
It can be distorted, for example.
But there are a few other factors that make it different than our home Galaxy.
One of those factors is the nature of the starlight.
What’s called starlight is a mixture of hydrogen and helium atoms.
They are mostly blue.
When we see light in the sky, we see this blue light that is reflected off the surface of the stars.
The hydrogen atoms reflect that light and scatter it back out, forming a blue glow.
But when light is emitted from the star, it gets scattered in all directions, including up into the atmosphere, causing the blue glow to disappear.
That’s what we call a diffuse light.
When the hydrogen and oxygen atoms collide, they create a lot of energy that heats the gas in the galaxy.
This creates the blue light in our image.
And what happens when we look at the diffuse light in a galaxy is that it forms a lens of light that we can use to see the stars in the image.
That light is a bit like the color of the diffuse lighting in our galaxy.
So when we use this lens of blue light, we can actually see a lot more stars than we could otherwise, because the light we see is reflecting off the gas and dust of the Galaxy and creating the blue color in the Hubble image.
The other factor is the size of the lens.
As you can see, the galaxy we see in the images is about 1,000 times smaller than the Milky Way.
That means that if you look out of a window at a large city like Los Angeles, you’d only see about 200 to 300 stars in an hour.
But if you take a look at another small city like New York City, you might see up to 1,500 stars in just a couple of hours.
And then, if you think about it, the size is only about 10 percent of the size that the entire Milky Way is.
In other words, the vast majority of stars in our Galaxy are actually very faint.
So what do we see?
In this image, you see the Orion Nebula, which is about 70,000 light-years away.
That is about half the size as the Andromeda Galaxy, which you can also see in this image.
But because the Orion nebula is so far away, it’s only visible in our backyard, which means that our view of it is much smaller.
But the Andromeda galaxy is even smaller than Orion.
We see it in this view because the star cluster is about 5,000 stars in diameter.
When you’re looking at this image of Orion, it looks like it’s glowing like a supernova.
That shows the supernova explosion, which was very bright in the Orion galaxy.
But it was very small.
It was only a few thousand light-seconds in size.
Now, imagine you’re going to the beach with your friends, and you’re wearing your summer clothes.
When your friends come over, they’ll ask you if you want to go for a swim.
They’ll want to know what kind of beach you have.
And the answer to that question is, “We have a beach here.”
You don’t have to go swimming with your friend for an hour or two to get used to the fact that you’re in the same place.
In fact, it might take you longer than that.
You might not even know that you are in the ocean at all, because it’s so far.
And if you are at sea, it will probably be quite a while before you see any of the colors that you see in our sky.
What we see now, however, is the faintest light that the Milky Ways ever emitted.
We call that light a gamma ray burst.
The gamma ray is a photon, which has a mass of a few hundred million electron volts.
When a gamma rays hits the Earth, it causes a very short burst of energy in our universe, about the size, in fact, of a trillion electron volts, or about the same as the amount of light in your head.
But that gamma ray doesn’t go all the way through our Universe.
The only way that a gamma burst can be emitted is by a supermassive black hole that is about 20 times the mass of our Sun.
And when it’s supermassive, the energy it emits is extremely energetic.
When it gets to the speed of light, it’ll have accelerated to a million million electron volt per second, which would be the equivalent of one million billion times the speed to the light of the Sun.
But, because of the extremely