Astro participatif / crowdsourcing

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Globe at Night Globe at Night The Globe at Night program is an international citizen-science campaign to raise public awareness of the impact of light pollution by inviting citizen-scientists to measure their night sky brightness and submit their observations to a website from a computer or smart phone. It's easy to get involved - just follow these 5 Simple Steps! Image courtesy Babak A. Tafreshi
Finding planets around other stars is hard. But there’s an important trick we can use to study extrasolar planets that also teaches us about where the planets come from. Planets form from vast clouds of gas, dust, and chunks of rock---clouds that take the shape of disks with stars in the center. We can find out where planets are forming and where planets probably remain today by searching for stars that are surrounded by these disks. Finding these disks, called “debris disks” or “YSO disks” depending on their age and gas content, has been a major quest of astronomers for the last three decades. NASA’s WISE mission probably made images of thousands of debris disks and YSO disks. Disk Detective Disk Detective
Radio Galaxy Zoo Image Credit: Emil Lenc Radio Images Most of the radio data in Radio Galaxy Zoo comes from the Faint Images of the Radio Sky at Twenty-Centimeters (FIRST), a deep survey which covers more than 10,000 square degrees. This is about one quarter of the entire sky! Radio Galaxy Zoo
FRIPON - Accueil
Fripon/Vigie Ciel
Andromeda Project Andromeda Project About PHAT The Andromeda galaxy is the closest spiral galaxy to our own Milky Way. For a hundred years, Andromeda (also known by its Messier Catalog identifier, M31) has played an important role in shaping our view of the Universe. In the early 1920's, Edwin Hubble's observations of Andromeda confirmed for the first time that galaxies lie outside of the Milky Way, and that Andromeda must contain billions of stars. Today, Andromeda is a template for understanding how spiral galaxies form and evolve. The Panchromatic Hubble Andromeda Treasury (PHAT) survey (public webpage here) opens a new window on Andromeda.
Be A Martian - Why Map Mars?
Finding Bubbles in the Milky Way A huge team of volunteers from the general public has poured over observations from NASA's Spitzer Space Telescope and discovered more than 5,000 "bubbles" in the disk of our Milky Way galaxy. Young, hot stars blow these shells out into surrounding gas and dust, highlighting areas of brand new star formation. Upwards of 35,000 "citizen scientists" sifted through the Spitzer infrared data as part of the online Milky Way Project to find these telltale bubbles. The users have turned up 10 times as many bubbles as previous surveys so far. Finding Bubbles in the Milky Way
Over two decades in orbit, the Hubble Space Telescope has made a huge number of observations. Every week, we publish new images on the ESA/Hubble website. But hidden in Hubble’s huge data archives are still some truly breathtaking images that have never been seen in public. We call them Hubble’s Hidden Treasures — and we’re looking for your help to bring them to light. Join the 2012 Hubble's Hidden Treasures Competition Join the 2012 Hubble's Hidden Treasures Competition
Astronomie Citoyenne : le Projet Zooniverse L’Univers est composé de milliards de galaxies chacune abritant des milliards d’étoiles et de planètes. L’exploration du cosmos est l’exemple même d’une tâche fastidieuse. Sur le site de science participative Zooniverse, des chercheurs associent des amateurs au traitement et à l’analyse de leurs données. Ils proposent aux internautes de classifier des galaxies, de détecter de nouvelles exoplanètes ou d’analyser les cratères lunaires et les éruptions solaires. Astronomie Citoyenne : le Projet Zooniverse
L'astronomie citoyenne pour sauver l'humanité - Nouvelles technos
2014 Laureate for Latin America Professor Cecilia BOUZAT Member of the National Scientific and Technical Research Council (CONICET), Buenos Aires, Argentina Professor, Universidad Nacional del Sur, Bahía Blanca, Argentina... Deputy-Director, Institute of Biochemical Research of Bahía Blanca (INIBIBB), Argentina Honored for her work on understanding the basis of how brain cells communicate among themselves and with the musclesSee More A Zooniverse of Galaxies - Agora A Zooniverse of Galaxies - Agora
Zooniverse - Real Science Online Zooniverse - Real Science Online We want you to know we use cookies to support features like login; without them, you're unlikely to be able to use our sites. By browsing our site with cookies enabled, you are agreeing to their use; read our newly updated privacy policy here to find out more. Sort by All Space Climate Humanities Nature Biology How do galaxies form? NASA's Hubble Space Telescope archive provides hundreds of thousands of galaxy images.
Zooniverse Project Blogs Zooniverse Project Blogs Hi everyone, I’d like to let you know about a cool new project we are involved with. VOLCROWE is a three year research project funded by the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council in the UK, bringing together a team of researchers (some of which are already involved with the Zooniverse, like Karen Masters) from the Universities of Portsmouth, Oxford, Manchester and Leeds. The PI of the project Joe Cox says “Broadly speaking, the team wants to understand more about the economics of the Zooniverse, including how and why it works in the way that it does.
Galaxy Zoo: Hubble Few have witnessed what you're about to see Experience a privileged glimpse of the distant universe as observed by the SDSS, the Hubble Space Telescope, and UKIRT Roughly one hundred billion galaxies are scattered throughout our observable Universe, each a glorious system that might contain billions of stars. Many are remarkably beautiful, and the aim of Galaxy Zoo is to study them, assisting astronomers in attempting to understand how the galaxies we see around us formed, and what their stories can tell us about the past, present and future of our Universe as a whole. more The launch of this new version of Galaxy Zoo, the 4th, comes just a few weeks after the site’s 5th birthday. It all started back in July 2007, with a data set made up of a million galaxies imaged by the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, who still provide some of the images in the site today.
Moon Zoo
Galaxy Zoo Supernovae
galaxyzoo (galaxyzoo) sur Twitter
We find new planets by looking at how the brightness of a star changes over time As the planet passes in front of the star we see a dip in the light from it. Depending on how far the planet is from the star, you may see one or many dips in the lightcurve Can you spot the transits? Click the plus button and drag the box to mark them or just draw a box over the points Planet Hunters
The Milky Way Project
Data Release 1 | The Milky Way Project
[1201.6357] The Milky Way Project First Data Release: A Bubblier Galactic Disk
Solar Stormwatch
Welcome to IceHunters
The Zooniverse (the_zooniverse) sur Twitter
BOINC : calculez pour la science
science participative / crowdsourcing


Map and measure a million Moon craters!
Moon Mappers