A group of amateur astronomers has created a dark sky video platform called The Dark Side of the Galaxy (DSG), which aims to help amateur astronomers share their experiences with the galaxy’s stars.
The DGS is the brainchild of an Australian student named Ben Davenport, who first launched the site in 2016.
Davenports, a physics PhD student, is currently working on a paper to help scientists better understand the properties of the dark sky, including how galaxies and nebulae interact with each other.
DGS currently supports only four stars: a red dwarf, an M dwarf, a neutron star and a brown dwarf.
The team’s goal is to add more stars, and expand the feature set to include more stars than the four currently in the DGS database.
Drought affects the galaxy and nebula, and the star-forming regions are drying out.
This drying out is also affecting the surface temperature of the galaxies.
A warmer surface means less gas is released into space, and so the stars will burn out more quickly.
A brighter surface means that stars can emit more light, allowing the galaxies to be viewed better from space.
The problem is that the stars are moving away from us, making the view more difficult.
DSA and DGS are trying to solve this problem by making the dark skies brighter by using a technique called “stellar coronagraphs.”
A coronagraph is an optical instrument designed to observe a star as it passes through a region of the sky called the “coronagraph zone,” which is an area of the universe that is visible to the naked eye.
When a star passes through the coronagraph zone, it’s seen as a bright star surrounded by a dim red star.
The coronagraph allows astronomers to study the star and its surroundings.
By combining information from several telescopes in the coronitecture, DSA researchers can create a 3D model of the star’s surroundings.
This is then compared to information from the Hubble Space Telescope, which measures how much of the light is coming from the stars and how much is coming back from the objects they orbit.
This information can then be compared to a model of how the stars formed, which can be used to understand how the universe was formed.
The result of this process is the image of the stars in the field of view, called the sky curve.
A star in the sky curves upwards as it orbits the stars, which is the same way that a galaxy curves upwards from a disk of gas.
This image is then used to plot the star in space, which helps astronomers understand how stars are born, how they evolve, and how they interact with their surroundings.
In the case of the DSA, Davenpys work is taking advantage of this knowledge by adding new stars to the dataset.
To do this, he uses a technique known as “stellar emission tomography” (SETI) to look for a star in a nearby galaxy, which produces a signal of light that is detected by a telescope.
The signal from the star is then picked up by an array of detectors in the ground, which are able to map the star to a 3-D model.
This model is then combined with information from a number of telescopes in space and is used to create a “stellar map” of the region.
This process allows the DSS to see the galaxy, the stars around it, and even the nearby nebulas.
The technique can be extended to other parts of the galaxy.
When the DSR is finished, DDS researchers will be able to see stars in all the galaxies they observe, so they can better understand what’s going on in those galaxies.
“When we are looking for a galaxy to study, we want to understand the way it works and how it interacts with its surroundings,” Davenworth told Ars.
“So we can then go in there and study them and see what we can learn.”
DDS is a very early stage project.
The idea for The Dark Sides of the Stars was developed in a group of students working on the project, and has not yet been accepted into the NASA Planetary Science Program.
The group is planning to add a second version of the site that will eventually support up to 20 stars.
DDS was created from the data gathered by DSA scientists and their collaborators in the first version of The Dark Skies, which was published in 2015.
DSS has only just been made public.
In an email, DSS spokesperson Ryan Rugg said that DSA’s project is “currently in a state of flux, but that we are working diligently to improve it.”
“We are currently in a phase of refining and polishing our platform, which should result in a release of a fully-fledged version in the next few months,” he wrote.