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Initialled Dumbbell Nebula Constellation Vulpecula Oval Sticker

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per sheet of 4

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Initialled Dumbbell Nebula Constellation Vulpecula Oval Sticker
Designed for youby Highton Ridley
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Oval Stickers
4.5 x 2.7 inch (sheet of 4)
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About This Product
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Shape: Oval Stickers

Make your unique style stick by creating custom stickers for every occasion! From special mailings and scrapbooking to kids’ activities and DIY projects, you’ll find these stickers are great for so many uses. Add your own designs, patterns, text, and pictures!

  • 4 stickers per sheet
  • Dimensions: 4.5”l x 2.7"w per sticker
  • Printed on white acid-free paper
  • Vibrant full-color, full-bleed printing
  • Scratch-resistant front, easy peel-and-stick back
  • Available in a matte or glossy finish
  • Use the “Customize it!” button to choose between 7 different shapes
About This Design
Initialled Dumbbell Nebula Constellation Vulpecula Oval Sticker
Galaxies, Stars and Nebulae series A great photo from deep space featuring the Dumbbell Nebula - also known as Messier 27 or NGC 6853. It's a typical planetary nebula and is located in the constellation Vulpecula (The Fox). The distance is rather uncertain, but is believed to be around 1,200 light-years. It was first described by the French astronomer and comet hunter Charles Messier who found it in 1764 and included it as no. 27 in his famous list of extended sky objects. Despite its class, the Dumbbell Nebula has nothing to do with planets. It consists of very rarefied gas that has been ejected from the hot central star (well visible on this photo), now in one of the last evolutionary stages. The gas atoms in the nebula are excited (heated) by the intense ultraviolet radiation from this star and emit strongly at specific wavelengths. This image is the beautiful by-product of a technical test of some FORS1 narrow-band optical interference filters. They only allow light in a small wavelength range to pass and are used to isolate emissions from particular atoms and ions. In this three-colour composite, a short exposure was first made through a wide-band filter registering blue light from the nebula. It was then combined with exposures through two interference filters in the light of double-ionized oxygen atoms and atomic hydrogen. They were colour-coded as “blue”, “green” and “red”, respectively, and then combined to produce this picture that shows the structure of the nebula in “approximately true” colours. Image code: dmbblneb ESO/J. Reproduced under the Creative Commons Attribution 3.0 Unported license.
Up to 40% Off Buttons, Labels, Shirts & More    |    15% Off Sitewide    |    Use Code: ZAZB2SAVINGS    |     Ends Monday    |    See Details
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