Nearly 5,000 years of light from the Earth, the great nebula NGC 2392 formed after the death of a star like our Sun.
In this son-in-law act, the image is scanned clock like a radar. The radiator is mounted on a map so that it is elevated, so the distance from the center is higher than the volume. The structure of the nebula shell is audible in the rising and falling of the voice, marked by its speakers. Light controls volume.
NGC 2392, also known as the Eskimo Nebula, Clown-faced Nebula, Lion Nebula, or Caldwell 39, is a double-glazed planetary label with a different gas that formed the outer layers of a star like the Sun only 10,000 years ago. The outer shell contains unusual orange strands that reflect light, and the visible inner fibers are released by solid winds of particles from the central star. The NGC 2392 Nebula covers about 1/3 of the bright light and lies in our Milky Way Galaxy, about 3,000 light-years away from Earth, near the twin galaxy (Gemini).
To some, the NGC 2392 nebula resembles a human head surrounded by a parka hood, hence the Eskimo Nebula nickname. In 1787, astronomer William Herschel discovered this unusual planetary nebula. Recently, the Hubble Space Telescope created an image of a nebula in visible light, while the Chandra X-ray Observatory also x-rayed the nebula. A compact X-ray image showed X-rays emitting hot gas in the center of the pink. The nebula indicates that gas clouds are so intricate that they are not fully understood.