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Wallpapers tagged with 'Scene: Space'.

Each wallpaper on InterfaceLIFT has been tagged with keywords, allowing you to browse for similar content, whether it be by Color, Scene, Location, Medium, Event, Equipment, or Subject.

You are currently browsing the 64 desktop wallpapers that were tagged with 'Scene: Space', beginning with the most popular images. You are on page 3 of 7.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Nebula by atmo
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High-resolution desktop wallpaper Home by Dominic Kamp
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Home

February 21st, 2011

Inspired by the film "HOME" by Yann Arthus-Betrand. A snapshot of the movie can be seen here.

Adobe Photoshop CS5.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Escape by hameed
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Escape

May 5th, 2010

I completely reworked the water in this version for IFL, hope you all like it.

Created in Adobe Photoshop.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Ice Planet by I0NMAN
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Ice Planet

June 9th, 2007

This icy planet is suspended in space against an orange, star-speckled, nebulous backdrop. It was created entirely in Adobe Photoshop CS3, and is my first real attempt at making something interesting with Photoshop. Enjoy!

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Lunar Eclipse with Stars by Neocane
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Lunar Eclipse with Stars

January 7th, 2011

I shot the Lunar Eclipse @ about 2:15 am and really liked the image, although I felt it was lacking something. So I took an image of the night sky that I had captured last Thanksgiving out in the countryside and combined the 2 images.

Canon EOS T1i, Canon EF-S 55-250mm f/4-5.6 IS, Adobe Photoshop CS5.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Moon Rise by Phil2001
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Moon Rise

April 14th, 2011

Inspired by an image taken from the International Space Station (ISS) in 1999. I was amazed by it but felt the quality was poor. So i created my own to use as my wallpaper and decided to share. I hope you like it :)

Adobe Photoshop CS4

High-resolution desktop wallpaper What I Missed During Cryosleep by debichu
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What I Missed During Cryosleep

June 10th, 2010

I've been in love with the Orion Nebula by chriscologne for quite a while, so I made my own nebula, which I would have missed 'cause I'd be in cryosleep to, uhm, whereever I would be going. Or something... I don't know exactly.

Apophysis and loads of Adobe Photoshop CS4.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper PIA08329: In Saturn's Shadow by NASA/JPL/Space Science Institute
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PIA08329: In Saturn's Shadow

November 12th, 2006

This marvelous panoramic view was created by combining a total of 165 images taken by the Cassini wide-angle camera over nearly three hours on Sept. 15, 2006. The full mosaic consists of three rows of nine wide-angle camera footprints; only a portion of the full mosaic is shown here. Color in the view was created by digitally compositing ultraviolet, infrared and clear filter images and was then adjusted to resemble natural color.

With giant Saturn hanging in the blackness and sheltering Cassini from the sun's blinding glare, the spacecraft viewed the rings as never before, revealing previously unknown faint rings and even glimpsing its home world.

The mosaic images were acquired as the spacecraft drifted in the darkness of Saturn's shadow for about 12 hours, allowing a multitude of unique observations of the microscopic particles that compose Saturn's faint rings.

Ring structures containing these tiny particles brighten substantially at high phase angles: i.e., viewing angles where the sun is almost directly behind the objects being imaged.

During this period of observation Cassini detected two new faint rings: one coincident with the shared orbit of the moons Janus and Epimetheus, and another coincident with Pallene's orbit. (See PIA08322 and PIA08328 for more on the two new rings.)

The narrowly confined G ring is easily seen here, outside the bright main rings. Encircling the entire system is the much more extended E ring. The icy plumes of Enceladus, whose eruptions supply the E ring particles, betray the moon's position in the E ring's left-side edge.

Interior to the G ring and above the brighter main rings is the pale dot of Earth. Cassini views its point of origin from over a billion kilometers (and close to a billion miles) away in the icy depths of the outer solar system. See PIA08324 for a similar view of Earth taken during this observation.

Small grains are pushed about by sunlight and electromagnetic forces. Hence, their distribution tells much about the local space environment.

A second version of the mosaic view is presented here in which the color contrast is greatly exaggerated. In such views, imaging scientists have noticed color variations across the diffuse rings that imply active processes sort the particles in the ring according to their sizes.

Looking at the E ring in this color-exaggerated view, the distribution of color across and along the ring appears to be different between the right side and the left. Scientists are not sure yet how to explain these differences, though the difference in phase angle between right and left may be part of the explanation. The phase angle is about 179 degrees on Saturn.

The main rings are overexposed in a few places.

This view looks toward the unlit side of the rings from about 15 degrees above the ringplane.

Cassini was approximately 2.2 million kilometers (1.3 million miles) from Saturn when the images in this mosaic were taken. Image scale on Saturn is about 260 kilometers (162 miles) per pixel.

The Cassini-Huygens mission is a cooperative project of NASA, the European Space Agency and the Italian Space Agency. The Jet Propulsion Laboratory, a division of the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena, manages the mission for NASA's Science Mission Directorate, Washington, D.C. The Cassini orbiter and its two onboard cameras were designed, developed and assembled at JPL. The imaging operations center is based at the Space Science Institute in Boulder, Colo.

For more information about the Cassini-Huygens mission visit http://saturn.jpl.nasa.gov/home/index.cfm. The Cassini imaging team homepage is at http://ciclops.org.

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Carina Nebula by Chris
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Carina Nebula

February 22nd, 2013

ESO's VLT reveals the Carina Nebula's hidden secrets.

This broad panorama of the Carina Nebula, a region of massive star formation in the southern skies, was taken in infrared light using the HAWK-I camera on ESO's Very Large Telescope. Many previously hidden features, scattered across a spectacular celestial landscape of gas, dust and young stars, have emerged.

Credit: ESO/T. Preibisch

http://www.eso.org/public/images/eso1208a/

High-resolution desktop wallpaper Aqueous by hameed
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Aqueous

April 26th, 2010

Water, its the stuff of life.

The ice terrain was rendered with subsurface scattering, processor intensive but well worth it. With global radiosity for added realism. The planets maps were done in Photoshop and rendered within the same scene in Max. The shaded lower half of the planet is actually picking up light from the terrain because of where it was placed in the scene.

Cray CX1, Adobe Photoshop CS, Autodesk 3DsMax.

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