<p>Plug in your creativity with this custom portable speaker! The Doodle speaker is a light and durable hard-plastic speaker with a vibrantly printed fabric face cover and kickstand for easy propping. Powered by a built-in rechargeable lithium-ion battery that lasts for 10 hours or via USB cord (included), the Doodle speaker has a 3.5 mm. headphone jack that is compatible with any standard music device. Turn up the volume on these fun little speakers and take your music and style anywhere!</p>
Dimensions: 2.5"L x 4.5"W x 7/8"D; 9.6 ounces
Powered by a built-in rechargeable lithium-ion battery that last for 10 hours or a USB cord (included)
Works with ANY standard 3.5 mm. headphone jack audio product
Designer Tip: To ensure the highest quality print, please note this product’s customizable design area measures 2.3" x 4.4". For best results please add 1/10" bleed.
Two galaxies perform an intricate dance in this new Hubble Space Telescope image. The galaxies, containing a vast number of stars, swing past each other in a graceful performance choreographed by gravity. The pair, known collectively as Arp 87, is one of hundreds of interacting and merging galaxies known in our nearby universe. The two main players comprising Arp 87 are NGC 3808 on the right (the larger of the two galaxies) and its companion NGC 3808A on the left. As seen in other mergers similar to Arp 87, the corkscrew shape of the tidal material or bridge of shared matter between the two galaxies suggests that some stars and gas drawn from the larger galaxy have been caught in the gravitational pull of the smaller one. A major aspect of this excess star formation could be properly revealed only when Hubble turned its imaging capabilities toward colliding galaxies. Among the observatory's first discoveries was that galaxies with very active star formation contain large numbers of super star clusters, clusters more compact and richer in young stars than astronomers were accustomed to seeing in our galactic neighborhood. Arp 87 is in the constellation Leo, the Lion, approximately 300 million light-years away from Earth.
Image Credit: NASA, ESA, and the Hubble Heritage Team (STScI/AURA)