The international Gemini Observatory teams up with Hubble to support the Juno mission and bring new insights into Jovian weather.
Researchers using the Gemini North telescope on Hawaiʻi’s Maunakea have detected the most energetic wind from any quasar ever measured. The extragalactic tempest lay hidden in plain sight for 15 years before being unveiled by innovative computer modeling and new data from the international Gemini Observatory.
The image showcases the striking planetary nebula CVMP 1. This object is the result of the death throes of a giant star. As the progenitor star of this planetary nebula slowly cools, this celestial hourglass will run out of time and will slowly fade.
Astronomers have pinpointed the origin of a repeating Fast Radio Burst to a nearby spiral galaxy, challenging theories on the unknown source of these pulses.
The international Gemini Observatory of NSF's OIR Lab captured the image of the interacting galaxy pair NGC 5394/5 using the Gemini Multi-Object Spectrograph at Gemin North.
GEMMA project brought together science communications professionals to explore the unique opportunities and challenges of communicating Multi-Messenger and Time-Domain Astronomy, two rapidly growing fields in astronomy.
Gemini Observatory and Subaru Telescope uncover the massive (and larger than expected) structure of a distant supercluster. Mapping the formation of these ancient superclusters is a critical step in understanding the dark matter and dark energy that shape these structures.
Astronomers have uncovered two historic events in which the Andromeda Galaxy underwent major changes to its structure. The findings shed light not only on the evolution and formation of the Andromeda Galaxy, but to our own Milky Way Galaxy as well.
The discovery of the most distant large-scale cluster of galaxies in the very young Universe has astronomers puzzling over how it formed so rapidly.
The first-ever comet from beyond our Solar System has been successfully imaged by the Gemini Observatory in multiple colors. The image of the newly discovered object, denoted C/2019 Q4 (Borisov), was obtained on the night of 9-10 September using the Gemini Multi-Object Spectrograph on the Gemini North Telescope on Hawaii’s Maunakea.
A cunning new instrument at Gemini Observatory has achieved what was once thought impossible — namely, the characterization of an exoplanet orbiting a binary star and determining which star of the pair it orbits.