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Grand Design Spiral Galaxy M81 Card

$4.00

per card

Qty:
1
25% off with code MARCHMADNEZZ
  • Front Horizontal
    Front Horizontal
  • Inside Horizontal (Top)
    Inside Horizontal (Top)
  • Inside Horizontal (Bottom)
    Inside Horizontal (Bottom)
  • Back Horizontal
    Back Horizontal
Designed for youby Space Voyage
Greeting Card
More (3)
Semi-Gloss
  • 12.5 pt thickness / 110 lb weight
  • Bright white, semi-gloss finish
Details
25% OFF SITEWIDE     |     Use Code: MARCHMADNEZZ     |      Ends Tomorrow!     |     See Details
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About this product
Size: Greeting Card

Birthdays or holidays, good days or hard days, Zazzle’s customized greeting cards are the perfect way to convey your wishes on any occasion. Add a photo or pick a design and brighten someone’s day with a simple “hi”!

  • Dimensions: 5" x 7" (portrait) or 7" x 5" (landscape)
  • Full color CMYK print process
  • All-sided printing for no additional cost
  • Printable area on the back of the card is 3" x 4" (portrait) or 4" x 3" (landscape)
  • Standard white envelopes included
Paper Type: Semi-Gloss

A thin, smooth paper designed for photo printing with the optimal color vibrancy —a solid choice for all your printing needs.

  • Bright white, semi-gloss finish
  • Semi-gloss finish helps photos pop
  • 40% post-consumer content
  • Made and printed in the USA
About this design
available on or 64 products
Grand Design Spiral Galaxy M81 Card
The perfectly picturesque spiral galaxy known as Messier 81, or M81, looks sharp in this new composite from NASA's Spitzer and Hubble space telescopes and NASA's Galaxy Evolution Explorer. M81 is a "grand design" spiral galaxy, which means its elegant arms curl all the way down into its center. It is located about 12 million light-years away in the Ursa Major constellation and is one of the brightest galaxies that can be seen from Earth through telescopes. The colors in this picture represent a trio of light wavelengths: blue is ultraviolet light captured by the Galaxy Evolution Explorer; yellowish white is visible light seen by Hubble; and red is infrared light detected by Spitzer. The blue areas show the hottest, youngest stars, while the reddish-pink denotes lanes of dust that line the spiral arms. The orange center is made up of older stars. Image credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech/ESA/Harvard-Smithsonian CfA
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