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In November 2014, after travelling 10 years and hundreds of millions of kilometres, a European spacecraft will touch down on a 4km wide ball of ice and dust as it hurtles through space towards the sun. And if all goes according to plan, this unprecedented feat could finally give us what we need to understand the origins of life on Earth. It’s just the “according to plan” that’s the tricky part.
Sky photographer Juan Carlos Casado has captured this beautiful time-lapse of comet ISON rising in the morning of November 22 from the Teide Observatory, in the Canary Islands, Spain.
The solar system isn’t stationary; it’s careening through the infinite abyss of space as we speak. Just like a comet, it comes complete with its own tail, and for the first time, we’ve actually been able to see it.
The apocalypse nutcases will pass out when they learn that two Russian astronomers have discovered a new and gigantic comet coming in our direction — a huge 3.2km wide ball of ice and rock that “may [become] one of the brightest in history”. The comet is now passing by Saturn, gaining speed and becoming brighter by the day.