galaxy voyage

Walt Disney World Resort

galaxy voyage

Cruise the Galaxy in 2023 with Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser

Brie Devore

by Brie Devore , Manager, Communications Walt Disney World Resort

“Mind-blowing from the start!” The reviews are in and passengers are loving their adventures aboard Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser . If you’ve been waiting to cruise the galaxy, now’s your chance! Most 2023 voyages are now available to view on starwarsgalacticstarcruiser.com , and on Sept. 1, general bookings will open for these new voyages.

galaxy voyage

For half a year, passengers have been soaring the galaxy aboard this 2-night immersive experience that is changing the way guests vacation at Walt Disney World Resort. While it’s unlike anything we have ever done, one thing remains a staple of a Disney vacation: the incredible guest service that only our cast members and crew can provide.

We caught up with recent passengers of the Halcyon starcruiser. Hear what they have to say about their adventures:

Are you ready to live your own Star Wars story? Visit starwarsgalacticstarcruiser.com for full details and to start planning your adventure today.

  • Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser %0D%0Ahttps://disneyparks.disney.go.com/blog/2022/08/cruise-the-galaxy-in-2023-with-star-wars-galactic-starcruiser/" target="_blank"> email

Destinations: Walt Disney World Resort

Topics: Hotels & Resorts , Star Wars at Disney Parks

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Galaxy Voyage

Galaxy Voyage for Android

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Softonic review

Science fiction strategy game with massive spaceships and base building

Galaxy Voyage is a multiplayer strategy game for your android OS smartphone or tablet built in an immersive science fiction world that allows you to form alliances and wage war on a global scale across a massive game universe.

Free to play with in game purchases available, the game follows the popular method of allowing players to build anything given enough time and then giving the option to speed up construction and unit build times by using real money to decrease timers. The formula doesn't detract from the excellent

Build bases, upgrade buildings and design your ships in order to expand your galactic empire. Explore the map to discover new and exciting planets as well as find foes to defeat.

Research advanced technologies and then outfit your ships and buildings to create an Empire that can stand up to the worst that the galaxy can throw at you.

Ships range from small destroyers to gigantic flagships that can change not only the course of a battle, but the course of your Empire. Build bases in 3D graphics and fight you battles in beautifully rendered graphics.

Each ship has certain skills and weaknesses that you, as a commander, will need to know and utilize in order to achieve victory. Grow your economy on planet to fund the defense of your worlds and reach out to take from others as a conqueror. Explore to find new and exciting planets and galaxy's for great rewards.

Galaxy Voyage is a strategy game of galactic proportions, building your empire city by city and planet by building while defending what you've earned. The variety of upgrades and ship types means that the options for different strategy options is extremely deep. Include great graphics and excellent controls for mobile and you've got a great strategy game in a futuristic world.

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Apple TV+ has in its catalog one of the best science fiction and fantasy anthologies

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The Galaxy Voyage Trilogy by LDP Stead

galaxy voyage

The Galaxy Voyage Trilogy

Join Jack, Lara and their friends on an epic adventure through the stars!

An exciting new adventure story for children aged 7+

The Dragons of Doom

Fast-paced, high-speed, non-stop, laser-blasting, action and adventure!

Orphans Jack and Lara lose everything when evil Lord Vendax and his robot armies destroy their home.  Fleeing on board their spaceship - the Silver FOX, they begin a perilous voyage across the galaxy in search of the crystals which can activate a secret weapon and destroy Vendax.

Helped by the mysterious robot - Centurion 42, a purple, four armed cat named Claws, and Minnow - a chattering, white ball of fluff, Jack and Lara battle against killer robots, flesh-eating plants, giant spiders and the dragons of Doom themselves in their quest to restore justice to the galaxy.

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The Sandvipers of Zaak

Jack, Lara, 42, Claws and Minnow continue their heroic voyage across the galaxy in this next exciting instalment of the Galaxy Voyage trilogy. The crew of the Silver FOX are whisked onwards on their dangerous journey - first to the ice planet of Sowan, where in the frozen wastelands, they face a host of monstrous snow-beasts; then to the desert planet of Zaak, where with new found friends, they battle gigantic scorpions and killer snakes in search of the next crystal jewels for the Omicron. With Vendax and his robot armies in relentless pursuit, this action-packed sequel propels the companions from one danger to another in their continuing quest across the stars.

The Disc on Shard

In this exciting conclusion to the Galaxy Voyage trilogy Jack and Lara face Lord Vendax himself in a final, lethal showdown. With help from friends across the galaxy, the companions must hunt for the last of the Omicron crystals in the wild city Electra, beneath the waves of the water-world of Lanza, and on the volcanic planet Shard. With danger at every turn, facing terrifying, alien creatures and with Vendax unleashing all his forces to stop them, the crew of the Silver FOX will need all their skills and all the luck in the galaxy if they are to finally complete their quest to find all the Omicron jewels and defeat Vendax.

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About the Author

 ldp stead.

Laurence Stead is a primary school teacher, and father of two, who lives in Brighton, England. His interests include: movies, playing and recording music, photography and video, collecting retro toys, walking in the countryside, art and design, history and science. Galaxy Voyage is his debut as a children’s fiction writer and is a celebration of his life-long enjoyment of science fiction, fantasy and adventure stories.

Contact: [email protected]

LDP Stead has produced a perfectly pitched space-fiction series for middle to upper primary-age readers: pacey, inventive and exciting with a compelling final plot twist. Indeed the novels are shot through with the author’s knowledge of the sci-fi canon, imbuing his imagined worlds with depth and richness and giving an epic feel to this micro-trilogy.

The story of two orphans battling their parents’ nemesis across the universe, with the help of some unlikely allies, draws on classic themes of the space quest archetype, and the many genre references will bring a wry smile to knowing parents and teachers! But seriously, folks… Stead, a science teacher, has laid his plans with care and cunning. His imagined cosmos is a busy one filled with a wide array of landscapes and life-forms, enticing its target readership with a clever mix of familiar terrors (pirates, dragons, laser guns) and stranger conjurings (a six-limbed purple cat warrior, a ball of fluff called ‘Minnow’, a robot army powered by catatonic humans).

Stead writes clear accessible prose using straightforward dialogue to advance the story-line, while giving the reader enough technical detail and descriptive colour to imbue his world-building with a lush, filmic quality. Children used to the thrills and spills of animation and gaming should enjoy Stead’s ability to pull up a scene, fill it with action and complete an adventure all within a few pages. And the fast-moving but episodic nature of the story make it an easy one to pick up and read in short bursts.

All in all, the Galaxy Voyage series would make an excellent addition to any school library, space-themed learning journey, reading scheme or targeted programme for reluctant boy readers… or just a very cool bedtime story book!  

  

Jamie Crawford - Story-teller

A fun and capturing read!

My 8-year old daughter absolutely loves this Trilogy! The stories are fun and she especially likes all the different characters and their exciting adventures in space. The books are an easy read, and finally got my daughter interested in reading regularly. Highly recommended to everyone who likes Star Wars and adventure books.  -5 Star Review on Amazon

Embrace this trilogy and travel free to the stars!

My son and I, read it every night and it transports us to the stars!  Essential trilogy for all audiences. 

-5 Star review on Amazon

This is one of the best series of books I have ever read!

-Hugo aged 10

-The Galaxy Voyage Trilogy Trailer. -The Dragons of Doom Audio Chapters 1-3 on Youtube performed and with music by LDP Stead. -More videos by LDP Stead.

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The Galaxy Voyage Trilogy Trailer

30 second trailer for the galaxy voyage trilogy with music by ldp stead.

Dragons_Bl_Border.jpg

The Dragons of Doom - Audio Version - Chapters 1-3

Performed and with music by ldp stead. listen to chapters 1-3 of the dragons of doom, part 1 of the galaxy voyage trilogy.

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Other videos

More videos by ldp stead.

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Galaxy Travel is defined as your travel advisor and designer specialist in tailor-made and personalized travel for individuals and groups in Morocco and around the world.

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Always attentive to your expectations, our team will be able to use its creativity and its know-how to select the best elements of a successful journey, and translate, into reality, your desires to travel at the best conditions of price and quality.

You want to adapt the stages of your trip, add excursions of your choice, wish to meet the local population, go to typical and unusual places, enjoy your trip to learn local know-how, or participate in an exchange and exchange solidarity.

You have the choice to adapt one of the programs offered on our website or opt for a hand-stitched trip. Our advisors will be able to create with you a trip according to your profile traveler, your desires, your interests and the possibilities offered by the destination.

Our corporate charter:

Rigor, Personalized Service and Compliance.

A rigorous selection of the best services with value for money in order to build you a unique and authentic travel experience.

Availability, listening and proximity. Personalized service before, during and after your trip.

Credibility, reliability and compliance. Our goal is to serve you in the best terms and conditions.

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Inventing tools so that each traveler can experience their own experience and make a trip to their own image.

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Diving deep into the world of “Galaxies” with David Eicher

ASYGX0620_07

Despite the area’s forward-looking involvement in science and technology, it was a primitive time. No one yet knew the size and scope of the universe. People had looked at the brightest galaxies in the sky — the fuzzy patches in Andromeda and the Magellanic Clouds in the Southern Hemisphere — but no one yet understood exactly what they were. One big question floated out there: How big is eternity? Is creation limitless? Soon, Los Angeles would play a pivotal role in defining the distance scale of the universe.

Untitled

The 100-inch telescope

On October 4, 1923, in the midst of this peculiar Western paradise, a brash young astronomer left his Pasadena house and trekked up to the Mount Wilson Observatory, not far from Los Angeles, to the 100-inch Hooker Telescope — at the time the largest telescope in the world. Originally from Missouri, Edwin Powell Hubble had moved to Illinois, graduated from the University of Chicago, and then earned a master’s degree as a Rhodes Scholar at the University of Oxford. He had embarked on a career in astronomy only after returning to school at the age of 25 to pursue a Ph.D. Hubble was now in his fourth year as a staff astronomer at Mount Wilson. He relished using the 100-inch Hooker Telescope to study his favorite subject, the fuzzy nebulae — mysterious, glowing gas clouds that appeared scattered across the sky.

No one fully understood these nebulae, although they were suspected to be the birthplaces of stars. Using his mammoth telescope in rural Ireland in the mid-19th century, the adventurous amateur astronomer William Parsons, Third Earl of Rosse, had first sketched nebulae with spiral structures that looked like faintly glowing whirlpool patterns. But nearly a century later, little more was known about them. Hubble was interested in cracking the code of nebulae, particularly spiral nebulae. His Ph.D. work had centered on the topic. These nebulae’s spiral shapes suggested that they were rotating, but they otherwise mystified Hubble and other astronomers.

On the night of October 4, 1923, Hubble used the Hooker Telescope to take a 40-minute exposure of one of his favorite nebulae: the Great Nebula in the Andromeda constellation. This spiral-shaped cloud was large, bright, and faintly visible to the naked eye as a fuzzy smear of light for those located away from the city lights of Los Angeles. The night had very poor “seeing” when he took the exposure, because Earth’s atmosphere was relatively turbulent, and so the star images were not perfectly small dots. Nevertheless, Hubble’s examination of the photographic plate he had made revealed a suspected nova: an exploding star. It was exciting to record such a relatively rare event inside one of the spiral nebulae.

Hubble photographed the Andromeda Nebula again the next night, hoping for a better-quality image of the suspected nova. The resulting photographic glass plate, exposed the night of October 5/6 and designated H335H, would become one of the most celebrated in all of scientific history. On it, Hubble successfully recorded the nova again. But before he could analyze it further, his periodic observing run on the 100-inch telescope ended and he had to leave to accommodate other observers.

At his office in Pasadena, away from the mountaintop observatory, he continued studying earlier images taken by others of the Andromeda Nebula region. And then he made an unusual discovery. A nova brightens dramatically and then fades into oblivion. But the star he recorded appeared on older plates, brightening and fading regularly over a period of 31 days. This star was not a nova, then. It had to be some other kind of star inside the Andromeda Nebula.

ASYGX0620_01

The photographic plate that defined galaxies

On October 5/6, 1923, astronomer Edwin Hubble made an exposure of the “Andromeda Nebula” with the 100-inch Hooker Telescope at Mount Wilson Observatory near Los Angeles. He was initially excited, believing after analyzing the plate that he had recorded a nova — an exploding star. He marked the star, which lies between two tick marks he drew on the glass plate, with an “N.” The famous plate, designated H335H, would help to unlock one of the universe’s biggest secrets.

A short time later, Hubble realized he had not seen a nova, but a variable star of a particular type called a Cepheid, with very well-known characteristics. He then wrote “VAR!” on the plate. Because Cepheids’ absolute magnitudes and light curves were well known, Hubble could use the variable he’d found to determine the distance to its home in Andromeda. Astonished, Hubble found that the Andromeda Nebula was actually a distant galaxy, perhaps a million light-years away — far larger than astronomers believed the entire universe was at the time. With this plate, he unlocked the nature of galaxies. (It turns out, we now know, that the true distance to the Andromeda Galaxy is 2.5 million light-years.)

The image on the left shows the entire plate; the image on the right zooms in on Hubble’s notes. The plate belongs to the collection of the Carnegie Observatories in Pasadena, California, and is one of the most famous and influential images in the history of science.

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Hubble’s breakthrough

Suddenly, Hubble came upon the solution. He realized that he had made an image of a type of star similar to a well-known one in the constellation Cepheus. On his photographic plate H335H, he crossed out “N,” for nova, and wrote “VAR!” instead, denoting a variable star. Moreover, this star was a special type of variable that brightened and faded in a precise way. Astronomers had long studied this kind of star, which came to be known as a Cepheid variable (after the star in Cepheus), and they knew how intrinsically bright it was. By knowing how bright the star really was, and by measuring how bright it appeared to be in the sky, Hubble could use the star as a guidepost to gauge its distance.

This was a monumental realization. Hubble calculated that, owing to the star’s faint light, it must lie a million light-years away — and so must the entire nebula surrounding it. This meant that the universe stretches across a distance at least three times larger than most astronomers then believed. With his photographic plate, Hubble had single-handedly reset the size of the cosmos.

2

Discovering the galaxies

Hubble’s discovery set off a firestorm of activity among astronomers researching other spiral nebulae. Countless observations followed, and follow-up studies rolled on for many months as bickering and soul-searching lit up the world of professional astronomy. Adding fuel to the fire was a debate staged several years earlier, in 1920, between two prominent astronomers of the day: Harlow Shapley of Princeton University, and Heber Curtis of the Allegheny Observatory. Shapley believed that the Milky Way Galaxy constitutes the entire universe, while Curtis speculated that spiral nebulae are galaxies separate from the Milky Way — essentially “island universes.” Though not everyone would concede it yet, Hubble’s discovery seemed to prove that Curtis was right.

Hubble continued imaging Cepheid variables in other spiral nebulae, such as M33 in Triangulum, demonstrating that they, like Andromeda, are so far away that they must be distant galaxies. Hubble’s observations indicated that galaxies are the basic units of stars, gas, and dust in the universe, and that they exist on a fantastic scale. He had many doubters, chief among them Shapley, but pushed on. The findings of the confident 35-year-old were subsequently splashed on the front page of The New York Times by November 1924. Egged on by supporters, he sent a paper summarizing the results to be read at the winter meeting of the American Astronomical Society, the professional organization of astronomers, on New Year’s Day 1925. After the distinguished professor Henry Norris Russell of Princeton University read the paper aloud at the gathering, galaxies were on their way to becoming widely accepted.

A breakthrough with galaxy colors

Several more years led to another huge advancement. A galaxy’s spectrum is a picture of the collected light from all of its stars and gas. In 1929, Hubble and other astronomers recorded many spectra of galaxies and noticed that most appeared to be shifted toward the red end of the spectrum, increasing the wavelength and lowering the frequency of their light. This was an effect first noticed years earlier, in 1912, by Vesto M. Slipher, an astronomer at Lowell Observatory in Arizona.

You experience this effect, called a Doppler shift, with sound every time an ambulance with its loud siren passes you. As it approaches, the siren seems high-pitched (because it has a short wavelength and high frequency of sound), and when it passes and heads away from you, the pitch drops lower (increasing the wavelength and lowering the frequency of sound). The same thing happens with light. When objects are moving toward us, the frequency of their light shifts higher, toward the blue end of the spectrum. When they are moving away from us, their light shifts lower, toward the red end of the spectrum. Consequently, the “redshift” of the spectra of distant galaxies indicates that the galaxies are moving away from us. And this means that the universe is not only immensely bigger than previously thought, but also that it is expanding to become even bigger as time marches on.

ASYGX0620_04

Here comes the Big Bang

Hubble’s work, building on the earlier studies of Slipher and astronomer Milton Humason, showed that, generally speaking, all galaxies are moving away from each other over time. Hubble also found that redshifts can be used to calculate distances to galaxies.

This research led to a monumental realization. In 1929, Hubble, with a helpful assist from the Belgian astronomer Georges Lemaître, suggested that the new data he collected about galaxies supported the theory that, if traced backward in time, the paths of all the galaxies led to a small, dense point at which the whole universe began — a “Big Bang” billions of years ago. This Big Bang commenced the expansion that is causing all galaxies to move apart from one another more quickly in space. The whole universe seems to be flying apart.

Hubble analyzed 46 galaxies and proposed what came to be known as the Hubble constant: the rate of expansion of the cosmos. He fixed this number as 500 kilometers per second per megaparsec of space, a much higher value than what we know is correct today.

Hubble and the expanding universe

Hubble’s credibility skyrocketed following the determination of an expanding universe. This was big stuff: Hubble had piled on lots of supporting evidence for the ideas of the great physicist Albert Einstein, who had proposed that time and space are expanding and that the cosmos is almost unimaginably large.

By the late 1930s, following Hubble’s big discoveries, it was becoming clear just how significant galaxies are to the story of the cosmos. Astronomers knew that most of the immensely large universe is filled with darkness. Little matter exists outside the island galaxies, which contain all the bright stuff, the normal matter — stars, gas, dust, and planets. The universe is like a vast and stormy sea, with little ships — galaxies — floating on a virtually limitless ocean of utter darkness and with a foreboding void between them.

3

Classifying galaxies

By this time, Hubble understood the broad types of galaxies, which he classified in a “tuning fork” diagram. There are spiral galaxies, like Andromeda, and barred spirals — similar to spiral galaxies but containing a rectangular “bar” of material through their centers. There are ellipticals: spherical masses of stars, gas, and dust. There are lenticulars, which appear lens-shaped; and there are irregulars, relatively formless clouds of matter lacking organized structure. In the late 1930s, astronomers discovered examples of a new class, dwarf spheroidal galaxies, and later found so-called peculiar galaxies, which seem highly distorted. By the end of the 1950s, they had devised an improved way to classify galaxies, based on the research of the French astronomer Gérard de Vaucouleurs of the University of Texas.

Examples of all these types of galaxies can be viewed with a telescope from a dark-sky site. They include: 

Spiral galaxies: The Sunflower Galaxy (M63), IC 342, and NGC 1232 

Barred spiral galaxies: NGC 1300, NGC 1512, NGC 1530, NGC 4921, and NGC 5701 

Elliptical galaxies: M49, M87, and NGC 1052 

Lenticular galaxies: M84, NGC 2787, and NGC 4111  

Irregular galaxies: NGC 1569, NGC 3239, and NGC 4214 

Peculiar galaxies: Arp 81, Arp 220, Centaurus A, Fornax A, M82, and Perseus A

De Vaucouleurs’ classification scheme was more complex, forming a 3D “cosmic lemon” that accounted for more properties of the basic types of galaxies. For spiral galaxies, this included further details on bars, whether a galaxy showed rings of encircling material, and how tightly or loosely wound the arms appeared to be. De Vaucouleurs also cataloged details about irregular galaxies and described peculiar galaxies, which had experienced galactic train wrecks — interactions with nearby galaxies that warped their shapes.

The incredible scope of the cosmos 

For years, astronomers have quoted the results of deep galaxy surveys that suggest something like 100 billion galaxies exist in the universe. A 2016 study suggests that the total number of galaxies could be 2 trillion. But that study looks back into the early universe, and many galaxies have merged over time, creating a smaller “current” number like 100 billion. We are hanging out in just one of them, the Milky Way. These basic structures of the cosmos, like ships floating on an ocean of vast darkness, give us a glimpse beyond our world to understand the meaning of why we’re here.

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In our spaceship, let’s set out from the Milky Way Galaxy, our home. The closest galaxy we can encounter is the Sagittarius Dwarf Spheroidal Galaxy, a tiny galaxy that orbits ours. If we move at the speed of light, it would take us 70,000 years to reach this galaxy. Another way of thinking about these enormous distances is to understand how long the light that we now see from other galaxies has been traveling through space to reach us. The light from the Sagittarius Dwarf Spheroidal Galaxy has traveled since humans made their earliest bits of art inside caves in South Africa. If we traveled for 163,000 years in our spaceship, we could arrive at the Large Magellanic Cloud, our galaxy’s largest satellite. Traveling for 200,000 years would carry us to the Small Magellanic Cloud, another satellite of our Milky Way. The light you see from this galaxy tonight has traveled through space since our earliest human ancestors closely linked to our species walked the African plains.

But those are dwarf galaxies that are very close to us. The largest nearby galaxy is the Andromeda Galaxy, which would take us 2.5 million years to reach in our spaceship. The light you see from this galaxy tonight has traveled through space since some of our earliest human ancestors were here on Earth.

And these are just some of the galaxies closest to us. Traveling outward, you would find countless examples of strange and beautiful galaxies at all manner of distances. These would include spirals like IC 239, M100, M106, NGC 210, NGC 2683, NGC 2841, NGC 3310, NGC 3338, NGC 4565, and NGC 6946. You would encounter fields of multiple galaxies like those in the Leo Trio (M65, M66, and NGC 3628), M81 and M82, and the galaxy group Hickson 31. Some galaxies that seem to be connected, like NGC 3314, would grow away from each other as you approached and their visual alignment disappeared. You would encounter numerous weird, distorted galaxies — the result of interactions or disruptions by black holes — like Arp 188, ESO 243-49, NGC 474, NGC 660, NGC 2685, NGC 4622, NGC 5291, NGC 7714, and UGC 697.

You can see how enormous the cosmos is and understand that, fundamentally, it is filled with galaxies. The Virgo Cluster galaxies would take 50 million years to reach in our light-speed spaceship. More distant galaxies are arranged in clusters and superclusters that we can see from Earth, and some lie hundreds of millions or billions of light-years away. Reaching the most distant galaxies that we can see would take us more than 13 billion years, traveling at the speed of light.

Living our lives on this third planet from the Sun in our solar system, it’s easy to ignore how unbelievably immense the universe is. But moving farther and farther out into the universe to explore galaxies allows us to understand how the universe came to be, and where it’s going.

ASYGX0620_11

Explore galaxies from home

Galaxies: Inside the Universe’s Star Cities by David J. Eicher (Clarkson Potter, 2020) presents the amazing story of our knowledge of the great star systems populating the cosmos. Inspired by Tim Ferris’ 1980 book Galaxies, the new work updates the story of what we know about the fundamental systems of stars, gas, and dust into the 21st century.

Galaxies: Inside the Universe‘s Star Cities contains 200 color photographs and diagrams showing and explaining the many types of galaxies and how astronomers have come to understand key questions about them over just the last generation. Cutting-edge imagery from the Hubble Space Telescope and many ground-based observatories helps to tell the tale of our understanding of galaxy formation and evolution via mergers, combining small blobs into the larger, organized structures like our Milky Way we see today. The greatest recent images by amateur astronomers show the many spectacular forms and colors of spirals, barred spirals, ellipticals, and others.

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No suggestions, suggested searches, popular keyword, search history, recommended search, the voyage sets sail, get on board with samsung’s new brand sound., a sound can reach your brain in just 0.05 seconds, much faster than the 0.2 seconds it takes for sight or touch. but more importantly, it has this amazing power that instantly takes you to special places and memories; jolly carols remind us that the holidays are here, and a single song can let you relive the moments of your first prom dance. likewise, brand sounds have the potential to take consumer experience to the next level, making the experience more sensory and immersive. because we understand this power, our team of sound designers have always looked for ways to sonically express the samsung brand throughout our product experience. over the years, we have designed iconic brand sounds like ‘over the horizon’ and ‘beyond the horizon’ to accompany and express the cutting-edge innovation of our mobile devices, and the comfy, reliable convenience of our home appliances. today, we introduce a new brand sound that overarches the entire samsung family: ‘the voyage’. created through a team effort integrating and simplifying the melodies of ‘over the horizon’ and ‘beyond the horizon’, ‘the voyage’ will anthem samsung’s relentless innovation across all touchpoints to enhance your brand experience through our favorite universal language – music., that samsung sound, the minimal, four-note melody of ‘the voyage’ is constructed to represent the samsung spirit of the relentless pioneer who overcomes obstacles and sets paths for others to follow. its beautiful simplicity allows the score to be re-interpreted and re imagined in countless ways for different contexts and narratives, while maintaining the goal of creating “that samsung sound” for the global audience., never settle, even for perfection.

Every note of ‘The Voyage’ is carefully placed to deliver an important narrative: our promise of reassurance and reliability of our products, and the optimistic anticipation for our future innovations. The melody begins with a feeling of comfort and stability. The very first note, ‘Do’(C), represents the firm start that paved our path to new possibilities. Then comes the subtle shift in tone through the mid-melody, beginning with a ‘Sol’(G), and dropping to ‘Mi’(E), expressing of our preparation for the next big leap. Finally, the last note ‘Re’(D) leaves us with an open feeling of anticipation and excitement towards an infinitely open future. Through these notes, ‘The Voyage’ invites the audience to Samsung’s never-ending journey towards greater perfection.

One melody, different styles

As we always want to deliver our message in the most fitting tone wherever you meet us, ‘The Voyage’ will be available in different versions variated based on Samsung’s 4 brand tonalities – Bold for the sensorial experience of our customers, Genuine for engaging and charming moments, Contemporary for the empowerment to try new ways of thinking, and Playful for warmth and humanity to our stories. Each piece will be representing different moods, purposed for various contexts and environments. Let’s meet some of the versions below!

If you could hear our future, the Innovative version of ‘The Voyage’ is what it would sound like – dynamic, vivid, and bright. It’s a representation of our unstoppable stride towards a promising future expressed with innovative electronic sounds.

For our next number, we’d like to return to the classics. The Harmonious version of ‘The Voyage’ is composed with blissful piano and mellow string instruments. Elegantly orchestrated into a warm and friendly tone, this neo-classical piece comforts and inspires us to be ourselves and live on.

Contemporary

Get your groove on with this modern take on the combination of pop and jazz. The Trendy version of ‘The Voyage’ expresses Samsung’s trendiness and confidence with a rhythmical bass line, jazzy brass, and retro style chords all in a harmony to create a vintage but also trendy vibe.

The moment you hear this song, your heart will bounce with it. The upbeat rhythm of the drum and bass from the Funky version of ‘The Voyage’ evoke the feeling of dancing and partying with your friends. The light and electronic variation adds playfulness and a twist to the powerful mood of the song.

‘The Voyage’ will be heard in stores, offline events, products, digital contents, and many more as the signature brand sound of Samsung, taking you to places you’ve never expected. Stay tuned as ‘The Voyage’ continues!

A shout-out to all the pioneers.

We have been and will always stay true to our course to make a better future with new and exciting innovations. And we are constantly looking for ways to carry across our message so that it can be heard, felt, and remembered. That’s why we’ve created the brand sound; to remind you of our pioneering spirit through a vivid sonic experience that goes beyond words and images. To inspire every pioneer out there. Wherever and whenever you may hear ‘The Voyage,’ we hope it encourages you aboard on our journey to make the world a better place.

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Scientists' predictions for the long-term future of the Voyager Golden Records will blow your mind

Buckle up, everyone, and let's take a ride on a universe-size time machine.

voyager 1

The future is a slippery thing, but sometimes physics can help. And while human destiny will remain ever unknown, the fate of two of our artifacts can be calculated in staggering detail.

Those artifacts are the engraved "Golden Records" strapped to NASA's twin Voyager spacecraft , which have passed into interstellar space. Although the spacecraft will likely fall silent in a few years, the records will remain. Nick Oberg, a doctoral candidate at the Kapteyn Astronomical Institute in the Netherlands, and a colleague wanted to calculate which (if any) stars the two Voyager spacecraft may encounter in the long future of our galaxy.

But the models let them forecast much, much farther into the future. Oberg presented their work at the 237th meeting of the American Astronomical Society , held virtually due to the coronavirus pandemic, on Jan. 12, where he spun a tale of the long future of the twin Voyagers and their Golden Records.

Related: Pale Blue Dot at 30: Voyager 1's iconic photo of Earth from space reveals our place in the universe

NASA launched Voyager 1 and Voyager 2 in 1977 to trek across the solar system. On each was a 12-inch (30 centimeters) large gold-plated copper disk. The brainchild of famed astronomer Carl Sagan, the Golden Records were engraved with music and photographs meant to represent Earth and its humans to any intelligent beings the spacecraft meet on their long journeys. Both spacecraft visited Jupiter and Saturn, then the twins parted ways: Voyager 1 studied Saturn's moon Titan while Voyager 2 swung past Uranus and Neptune. 

In 2012, Voyager 1 passed through the heliopause that marks the edge of the sun's solar wind and entered interstellar space; in 2018, Voyager 2 did so as well. Now, the two spacecraft are chugging through the vast outer reaches of the solar system. They continue to send signals back to Earth, updating humans about their adventures far beyond the planets, although those bulletins may cease in a few years, as the spacecraft are both running low on power .

But their journeys are far from over.

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Oberg and his colleague combined tracking the Voyagers' trajectories forward with studying the environments the spacecraft will fly through to estimate the odds of the Golden Records surviving their adventures while remaining legible. The result is a forecast that stretches beyond not just humanity's likely extinction, but also beyond the collision of the Milky Way with the neighboring Andromeda galaxy — beyond even the extinction of most stars.

Related: The Golden Record in pictures: Voyager probes' message to space explained

Milky Way sightseein

Unsurprisingly, the duo's research ambitions didn't start out quite so vast. The new research was inspired by the release of the second batch of data from the European Space Agency's spacecraft Gaia , which specializes in mapping more than a billion stars super precisely.

"Our original goal was to determine with a very high precision which stars the Voyagers might one day closely encounter using the at the time newly released Gaia catalog of stars," Oberg said during his presentation. So he and his co-author began by tracing the Voyagers' journeys to date and projecting their trajectories out into the future.

But don't get excited for any upcoming milestones. Not until about 20,000 years from now will the Voyagers pass through the Oort cloud — the shell of comets and icy rubble that orbits the sun at a distance of up to 100,000 astronomical units, or 100,000 times the average Earth-sun distance — finally waving goodbye to its solar system of origin.

"At that point for the first time the craft will begin to feel the gravitational pull of other stars more strongly than that of our own sun," Oberg said.

It's another 10,000 years before the spacecraft actually come near an alien star, specifically a red dwarf star called Ross 248. That flyby will occur about 30,000 years from now, Oberg said, although it might be a stretch to say that the spacecraft will pass by that star. "It's actually more like Ross 248 shooting past the nearly stationary Voyagers," he said.

By 500 million years from now, the solar system and the Voyagers alike will complete a full orbit through the Milky Way. There's no way to predict what will have happened on Earth's surface by then, but it's a timespan on the scale of the formation and destruction of Pangaea and other supercontinents, Oberg said.

Throughout this galactic orbit, the Voyager spacecraft will oscillate up and down, with Voyager 1 doing so more dramatically than its twin. According to these models, Voyager 1 will travel so far above the main disk of the galaxy that it will see stars at just half the density as we do.

voyager 1

Odds of destruction

The same difference in vertical motion will also shape the differing odds each spacecraft's Golden Record has of survival.

The records were designed to last, meant to survive perhaps a billion years in space : beneath the golden sheen is a protective aluminum casing and, below that, the engraved copper disks themselves. But to truly understand how long these objects may survive, you have to know what conditions they'll experience, and that means knowing where they will be.

Specifically, Oberg and his colleague needed to know how much time the spacecraft would spend swathed in the Milky Way's vast clouds of interstellar dust , which he called "one of the few phenomena that could actually act to damage the spacecraft."

It's a grim scenario, dust pounding into the Voyagers at a speed of a few miles or kilometers per second. "The grains will act as a steady rain that slowly chips away at the skin of the spacecraft," Oberg said. "A dust grain only one-thousandth of a millimeter across will still leave a small vaporized crater when it impacts."

Voyager 1's vertical oscillations mean that spacecraft will spend more time above and below the plane of the galaxy, where the clouds are thickest. Oberg and his colleague simulated thousands of times over the paths of the two spacecraft and their encounters with the dust clouds, modeling the damage the Golden Records would incur along the way.

voyager 1

That work also requires taking into consideration the possibility that a cloud's gravity might tug at one of the Voyagers' trajectories, Oberg said. "The clouds have so much mass concentrated in one place that they actually may act to bend the trajectory of the spacecraft and fling them into new orbits — sometimes much farther out, sometimes even deeper toward the galactic core."

Both Golden Records have good odds of remaining legible, since their engraved sides are tucked away against the spacecraft bodies. The outer surface of Voyager 1's record is more likely to erode away, but the information on Voyager 2's record is more likely to become illegible, Oberg said.

"The main reason for this is because the orbit that Voyager 2 is flung into is more chaotic, and it's significantly more difficult to predict with any certainty of exactly what sort of environment it's going to be flying through," he said.

But despite the onslaught and potential detours, "Both Golden Records are highly likely to survive at least partially intact for a span of over 5 billion years," Oberg said.

Related: Photos from NASA's Voyager 1 and 2 probes

voyager 1

After the Milky Way's end

After those 5 billion years, modeling is tricky. That's when the Milky Way is due to collide with its massive neighbor, the Andromeda galaxy , and things get messy. "The orderly spiral shape will be severely warped, and possibly destroyed entirely," Oberg said. The Voyagers will be caught up in the merger, with the details difficult to predict so far in advance.

Meanwhile, the vicarious sightseeing continues. Oberg and his colleague calculated that in this 5-billion-year model-friendly period, each of the Voyagers likely visits a star besides our sun within about 150 times the distance between Earth and the sun, or three times the distance between the sun and Pluto at the dwarf planet's most distant point.

Precisely which star that might be, however, is tricky — it may not even be a star we know today.

"While neither Voyager is likely to get particularly close to any star before the galaxies collide, the craft are likely to at least pass through the outskirts of some [star] system," Oberg said. "The very strange part is that that actually might be a system that does not yet exist, of a star that has yet to be born."

Such are the perils of working on a scale of billions of years.

From here, the Voyagers' fate depends on the conditions of the galactic merger , Oberg said.

The collision itself might kick a spacecraft out of the newly monstrous galaxy — a one in five chance, he said — although it would remain stuck in the neighborhood. If that occurs, the biggest threat to the Golden Records would become collisions with high-energy cosmic rays and the odd molecule of hot gas, Oberg said; these impacts would be rarer than the dust that characterized their damage inside the Milky Way.

Inside the combined galaxy, the Voyagers' fate would depend on how much dust is left behind by the merger; Oberg said that may well be minimal as star formation and explosion both slow, reducing the amount of dust flung into the galaxy.

Depending on their luck with this dust, the Voyagers may be able to ride out trillions of trillions of trillions of years, long enough to cruise through a truly alien cosmos, Oberg said.

"Such a distant time is far beyond the point where stars have exhausted their fuel and star formation has ceased in its entirety in the universe," he said. "The Voyagers will be drifting through what would be, to us, a completely unrecognizable galaxy, free of so-called main-sequence stars , populated almost exclusively by black holes and stellar remnants such as a white dwarfs and neutron stars."

It's a dark future, Oberg added. "The only source of significant illumination in this epoch will be supernovas that results from the once-in-a-trillion-year collision between these stellar remnants that still populate the galaxy," he said. "Our work, found on these records, thus may bear witness to these isolated flashes in the dark."

Email Meghan Bartels at [email protected] or follow her on Twitter @meghanbartels. Follow us on Twitter @Spacedotcom and on Facebook.

China has made it to Mars .

The nation's first fully homegrown Mars mission, Tianwen-1 , arrived in orbit around the Red Planet today (Feb. 10), according to Chinese media reports.

The milestone makes China the sixth entity to get a probe to Mars, joining the United States, the Soviet Union, the European Space Agency, India and the United Arab Emirates, whose Hope orbiter made it to the Red Planet just yesterday (Feb. 9).

And today's achievement sets the stage for something even more epic a few months from now — the touchdown of Tianwen-1's lander-rover pair on a large plain in Mars' northern hemisphere called Utopia Planitia , which is expected to take place this May. (China doesn't typically publicize details of its space missions in advance, so we don't know for sure exactly when that landing will occur.)

Related: Here's what China's Tianwen-1 Mars mission will do See more: China's Tianwen-1 Mars mission in photos

China's Tianwen-1 Mars mission enters orbit around the Red Planet in this still from a video animation. Tianwen-1, China's first Mars mission, arrived at Mars on Feb. 10, 2021.

Book of Mars: $22.99 at Magazines Direct

Within 148 pages, explore the mysteries of Mars. With the latest generation of rovers, landers and orbiters heading to the Red Planet, we're discovering even more of this world's secrets than ever before. Find out about its landscape and formation, discover the truth about water on Mars and the search for life, and explore the possibility that the fourth rock from the sun may one day be our next home.

An ambitious mission

China took its first crack at Mars back in November 2011, with an orbiter called Yinghuo-1 that launched with Russia's Phobos-Grunt sample-return mission . But Phobos-Grunt never made it out of Earth orbit, and Yinghuo-1 crashed and burned with the Russian probe and another tagalong, the Planetary Society's Living Interplanetary Flight Experiment.

Tianwen-1 ( which means "Questioning the Heavens" ) is a big step up from Yinghuo-1, however. For starters, this current mission is an entirely China-led affair; it was developed by the China National Space Administration (with some international collaboration) and launched atop a Chinese Long March 5 rocket on July 23, 2020.

An artist's concept of China's first Mars rover mission, Tianwen-1, at the Red Planet.

Tianwen-1 is also far more ambitious than the earlier orbiter, which weighed a scant 254 lbs. (115 kilograms). Tianwen-1 tipped the scales at about 11,000 lbs. (5,000 kg) at launch, and it consists of an orbiter and a lander-rover duo.

These craft will take Mars' measure in a variety of ways. The orbiter, for example, will study the planet from above using a high-resolution camera, a spectrometer, a magnetometer and an ice-mapping radar instrument, among other scientific gear.

The orbiter will also relay communications from the rover, which sports an impressive scientific suite of its own. Among the rover's gear are cameras, climate and geology instruments and ground-penetrating radar, which will hunt for pockets of water beneath Mars' red dirt. 

Occupy Mars: History of robotic Red Planet missions (infographic)

"On Earth, these pockets can host thriving microbial communities, so detecting them on Mars would be an important step in our search for life on other worlds," the Planetary Society wrote in a description of the Tianwen-1 mission .

The lander, meanwhile, will serve as a platform for the rover, deploying a ramp that the wheeled vehicle will roll down onto the Martian surface. The setup is similar to the one China has used on the moon with its Chang'e 3 and Chang'e 4 rovers, the latter of which is still going strong on Earth's rocky satellite.

If the Tianwen-1 rover and lander touch down safely this May and get to work, China will become just the second nation, after the United States, to operate a spacecraft successfully on the Red Planet's surface for an appreciable amount of time. (The Soviet Union pulled off the first-ever soft touchdown on the Red Planet with its Mars 3 mission in 1971, but that lander died less than two minutes after hitting the red dirt.)

The Tianwen-1 orbiter is scheduled to operate for at least one Mars year (about 687 Earth days), and the rover's targeted lifetime is 90 Mars days, or sols (about 93 Earth days).

Bigger things to come?

Tianwen-1 will be just China's opening act at Mars, if all goes according to plan: The nation aims to haul pristine samples of Martian material back to Earth by 2030, where they can be examined in detail for potential signs of life and clues about Mars' long-ago transition from a relatively warm and wet planet to the cold desert world it is today.

NASA has similar ambitions, and the first stage of its Mars sample-return campaign is already underway. The agency's Perseverance rover will touch down inside the Red Planet's Jezero Crater next Thursday (Feb. 18), kicking off a surface mission whose top-level tasks include searching for signs of ancient Mars life and collecting and caching several dozen samples.

Perseverance's samples will be hauled home by a joint NASA-European Space Agency campaign, perhaps as early as 2031 .

So we have a lot to look forward to in the coming days and weeks, and many reasons to keep our fingers crossed for multiple successful Red Planet touchdowns.

"More countries exploring Mars and our solar system means more discoveries and opportunities for global collaboration," the Planetary Society wrote in its Tianwen-1 description. "Space exploration brings out the best in us all, and when nations work together everyone wins."

Mike Wall is the author of " Out There " (Grand Central Publishing, 2018; illustrated by Karl Tate), a book about the search for alien life. Follow him on Twitter @michaeldwall. Follow us on Twitter @Spacedotcom or Facebook. 

Join our Space Forums to keep talking space on the latest missions, night sky and more! And if you have a news tip, correction or comment, let us know at: [email protected].

Meghan is a senior writer at Space.com and has more than five years' experience as a science journalist based in New York City. She joined Space.com in July 2018, with previous writing published in outlets including Newsweek and Audubon. Meghan earned an MA in science journalism from New York University and a BA in classics from Georgetown University, and in her free time she enjoys reading and visiting museums. Follow her on Twitter at @meghanbartels.

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To learn more about Voyager, zoom in and give the spacecraft a spin. View the full interactive experience at Eyes on the Solar System . Credit: NASA/JPL-Caltech

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Galaxy Cruise: The Maiden Voyage: A Sci-fi Comedy Adventure (Galaxy Cruise - Complete Series Book 1)

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Galaxy Cruise: The Maiden Voyage: A Sci-fi Comedy Adventure (Galaxy Cruise - Complete Series Book 1) Kindle Edition

Humanity needed a hero. It got a karaoke DJ.

Leo MacGavin is not the brightest specimen of humanity. But when he inadvertently rescues a flirty alien heiress, he’s promoted from second-rate lounge entertainer to captain of the galaxy’s most sophisticated cruise ship.

Before he can flee in terror, a human-hating executive gives Leo an ultimatum—complete the vessel’s maiden voyage or mankind’s last colony will be turned into a sewage dump. To make matters worse, a militant cyborg is undermining his authority, a giant spider is terrifying the passengers, and a sentient plant keeps stealing all the beer.

If Leo ever wants to see his home again, he’ll have to keep the guests happy through seven days of onboard antics and madcap shore excursions. As strange malfunctions tear the ship apart, can he hold his rag-tag crew together, or will he flush the last bastion of humanity down the crapper?

Galaxy Cruise: The Maiden Voyage is a hilarious science fiction comedy adventure for readers who love The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy and Space Team . And moviegoers who love Galaxy Quest , Spaceballs , and Guardians of the Galaxy . And TV watchers who love Red Dwarf , Futurama , and The Orville . And people who basically just want to see The Love Boat on a spaceship.

  • Book 1 of 4 Galaxy Cruise - Complete Series
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Your old pal Marcus Alexander Hart is an award-adjacent novelist, self-proclaimed karaoke star, and default awesome dude. He has been a roller-derby skater and a real-life quidditch player. He once won an overnight road rally in a fake ice-cream truck. Marcus lives in the Pacific Northwest with his wife and two imaginary children. See more nonsense at OldPalMarcus.com.

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Amazing new images of galaxies and nebulae caught by Euclid telescope

The European Space Agency’s Euclid space telescope has taken images of galaxies, galaxy clusters and newborn stars in unprecedented detail

By Leah Crane

23 May 2024

Messier 78

Euclid’s image of the star-forming region Messier 78

Messier 78 ESA/Euclid/Euclid Consortium/NASA, image processing by J.-C. Cuillandre (CEA Paris-Saclay), G. Anselmi; CC BY-SA 3.0 IGO or ESA Standard Licence

The Euclid space telescope team has released its first science images. They show sparkling clusters of galaxies, an astonishingly sharp image of a nearby spiral galaxy and a colourful cloud of interstellar gas that is home to hundreds of thousands of young stars.

The above picture shows a star-forming region called Messier 78. Euclid is so much more sensitive than previous telescopes that it revealed more than 300,000 new objects in this image alone, most of them newborn stars. Some of those objects are also rogue planets , which float around on their own rather than orbiting stars. They were previously impossible to spot in this area.

The next two images, below, are clusters of galaxies called Abell 2390 and Abell 2764. Many of Euclid’s future observations will show clusters like these – one of the telescope’s main goals is to map the cosmos’ dark matter, and the way that light from distant galaxies warps as it travels past these clusters is one way to spot dark matter’s gravitational effects.

Abell 2390

Euclid’s view of Abell 2390

ESA/Euclid/Euclid Consortium/NASA, image processing by J.-C. Cuillandre (CEA Paris-Saclay), G. Anselmi; CC BY-SA 3.0 IGO or ESA Standard Licence.

Abell 2764

Euclid’s view of a bright star near Abell 2764

ESA/Euclid/Euclid Consortium/NASA, image processing by J.-C. Cuillandre (CEA Paris-Saclay), G. Anselmi; CC BY-SA 3.0 IGO or ESA Standard Licence

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Euclid also took images of individual galaxies within clusters, like the two shown in the image below. These galaxies are part of the Dorado group, and they are in the midst of a complex dance of hurtling past one another and eventually merging .

Dorado Group

Euclid’s image of the Dorado group of galaxies

The last picture of the set, below, is an enormous spiral galaxy called NGC 6744. Detailed images like this will allow researchers to study galaxy formation in exquisite detail – they have already used the Euclid data to spot a never-before-seen dwarf galaxy orbiting NGC 6744.

spiral galaxy NGC 6744

Euclid’s image of spiral galaxy NGC 6744

These five images, along with 12 others that haven’t yet been fully analysed, were all taken in only 24 hours of observation time. “At completion of the mission, the Euclid sky map will be the most detailed picture of the sky ever, so basically this gives you a hint of the observatory’s capability,” says Roland Vavrek , a member of the Euclid team at the European Space Agency. “If all this comes out of one day, it says how much data will come out of the mission over six years.”

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Disney World's Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser will make its final voyage this fall

galaxy voyage

Walt Disney World's Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser will make its final voyage this fall.

The first-of-its-kind experience debuted in Spring 2022, letting longtime Star Wars fans enter the Star Wars universe for an immersive two-night adventure .

"It's essentially a spaceship that guests board, themed out to feel exactly like Star Wars, and our Imagineers did an incredible job pulling this asset together and our guests gave it very high ratings," Josh D’Amaro, Chairman, Disney Parks, Experiences and Products said in a question-and-answer session at the JP Morgan Global Technology, Media & Communications Conference on Monday. He also commended cast members' "exceptional job of pulling it off," but said, "it didn't perform exactly like we wanted it to perform, so we decided that we are going to sunset this in September."

Disney first announced the closure on Thursday, the same day the company announced it would not be moving forward with its planned Lake Nona campus in Florida.

Is the Galactic Starcruiser worth it? We did the math

Disney deals major blow to Florida: $1 billion investment canceled as DeSantis feud escalates

What is the Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser?

While it's sometimes referred to as a Star Wars hotel, it's much more immersive. Guests embark on a simulated two-night cruise through space with familiar Star Wars icons and characters developed specifically for the Galactic Starcruiser. They're pulled into a Star Wars story unfolding in real-time with live-action role-play and themed dining and entertainment, including lightsaber training and a quest in Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge at Disney's Hollywood Studios. No two voyages are the same.

When is the last Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser voyage?

The final voyage will be Sept. 28-30 of this year.

How much does it cost to stay at Galactic Starcruiser?

The starting price is roughly $4,800 for two guests  and just under $6,000 for four guests sharing a cabin.

Why is Galactic Starcruiser so expensive?

The all-inclusive experience is expensive because it's a one-of-a-kind chance to live out a fully fleshed Star Wars story, as opposed to simply watching one on TV or the big screen.

Out-of-this-world eats: The dishes onboard Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser

Disney World prices keep going up: Why die-hard fans keep going back

What happens if you booked a trip for later in the year?

Disney will contact guests who had reservations for dates after the final voyage, about rescheduling or canceling their plans. Refunds will be available for guests who can not make an earlier voyage.

Can you still book new Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser trips?

Yes, but sit tight. New reservation bookings are being paused until May 26, while guests with rescheduling needs are accommodated.

What does this mean for other Star Wars experiences at Disney parks?

The closure will not impact existing experiences at Star Wars: Galaxy's Edge at Disney World and Disneyland. Just last month, Disney Parks announced that new characters and stories will be added to the Star Tours attractions at both resorts and Disneyland Paris next year.

What will happen to cast members?

Disney is working to assign Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser cast members to other areas following the final voyage. Those participating in the Disney College Program will be able to complete their program.

What's next?

D'Amaro said the Galactic Starcruiser "raised the bar, from a creativity perspective, on where we can go next." The Galactic Starcruiser won the Themed Entertainment Association's Thea Award for Outstanding Achievement - Brand Experience, which is like an Oscar for theme parks.

A Walt Disney World spokesperson statement Thursday said, "This premium, boutique experience gave us the opportunity to try new things on a smaller scale of 100 rooms, and as we prepare for its final voyage, we will take what we’ve learned to create future experiences that can reach more of our guests and fans."

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Marvel's New Vision Show Is What Star Trek: Picard Fans Like Me Dreaded

  • Terry Matalas' move to Marvel for Vision is a loss for Star Trek fans awaiting Legacy.
  • Marvel gains a talented showrunner; Matalas' work in Star Trek Picard is acclaimed.
  • Paramount+ missed out on a great opportunity with Matalas; Vision's success could lead to more Marvel projects.

Terry Matalas is joining Marvel as the showrunner of Disney+'s upcoming Vision series , and this is exactly what Star Trek: Picard fans like me dreaded. Vision will bring back Paul Bettany as the heroic synthezoid, who was rebuilt after his death in Avengers: Infinity War and had his memories restored by Wanda Maximoff's (Elizabeth Olsen) magic. Vision hasn't been seen in the Marvel Cinematic Universe since WandaVision ended in 2021. Terry Matalas will craft the next chapter in Vision's story.

Star Trek fans, myself included, revere Terry Matalas for his incredible work on Star Trek: Picard s eason 3. Matalas' acclaimed, crowd-pleasing vision for Picard season 3 reunited the cast of Star Trek: The Next Generation for one more galaxy-saving confrontation with the Borg while introducing The Next Generation 's next generation. Matalas wrote and directed the WGA Awards-nominated Star Trek: Picard season 3 finale, which set up a spinoff continuing the voyages of the USS Enterprise-G dubbed Star Trek: Legacy. Fans wanted Legacy , as did Matalas, his creative team, and Star Trek: Picard 's cast . But a greenlight from Paramount+ never came despite Matalas' sky-high stock as a writer-director and showrunner. And now, what Star Trek fans feared has come to pass.

Star Trek: Picard season 3 won Saturn Awards for Best Science Fiction Television Series and Best Acting awards for Patrick Stewart, Jeri Ryan, and Jonathan Frakes.

Star Trek Picard Season 3 Ending Explained (In Detail)

Star Trek: Picard season 3's finale concludes the story of TNG in grand style and sets up the next generation's legacy, along with a big surprise.

Terry Matalas Showrunning Marvel's Vision Show Means Star Trek: Picard's Spinoff Isn't Happening

Matalas is committing to marvel for the next couple of years at least.

Terry Matalas jumping to Marvel as Vision 's showrunner means Star Trek loses arguably its most talented and acclaimed showrunner, certainly the one with the most fan support. Worse, with Vision aiming for a 2026 release on Disney+, it means Matalas will be focused on Marvel for the next two years, minimum. There is also no guarantee that Matalas would return to Star Trek , although he admittedly loves the Star Trek universe and its characters, especially those from The Next Generation and the new faces he created for Star Trek: Picard season 3, like Todd Stashwick's Liam Shaw. But if Vision is successful as expected, Marvel would very likely tap Terry Matalas for more Vision , another TV series, or he could even leap to the big time of making Marvel Studios feature films.

Paramount+ bafflingly waited too long, didn't act on the incredibly good thing they had, and let Terry Matalas get away.

Star Trek: Legacy is indelibly tied to Terry Matalas as its visionary, and I'm afraid his going to Marvel effectively puts the Picard spinoff to rest. While someone else (possibly another member of Star Trek: Picard season 3's writers' room) could be showrunner of Star Trek: Legacy if it is ever greenlit, be it as a TV series or a 2-hour streaming Star Trek movie on Paramount+ , it would likely not be as well-received by fans without Terry Matalas behind the camera. The best case scenario now would be Star Trek: Legacy being greenlit and Terry Matalas deciding to return , but even if that happens, it wouldn't be until after Vision premieres in 2026. Paramount+ bafflingly waited too long, didn't act on the incredibly good thing they had, and let Terry Matalas get away.

Terry Matalas' Vision Is Star Trek's Loss & Marvel's Gain

Marvel gets one of the finest showrunners around.

Marvel poaching Terry Matalas is a very smart business move, and Marvel Studios President Kevin Feige certainly knows all the good things Matalas can bring to the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Feige is a lifelong Star Trek fan, and he fully appreciates what Terry Matalas achieved with Star Trek: Picard season 3. For his part, Terry deserves the opportunity to apply his talent and creativity to the biggest franchise and sandbox in Hollywood . Further, Paul Bettany is a world-class actor, while Vision is an Avenger and a major league Marvel hero with a complex history that the MCU hasn't fully explored, but Matalas certainly could in exciting ways.

I wish Terry Matalas the best of luck with Vision.

As a fan of Terry Matalas, of Marvel Studios, of WandaVision , and of the Vision and Scarlet Witch characters (and the actors who play them), I'm incredibly excited to see what Matalas does with Vision. Marvel is a step-up to the big leagues for Terry Matalas. Yet, I'm also disappointed about Star Trek: Legacy . Over a year of waiting, and hoping, and campaigning for Star Trek: Picard 's spinoff has amounted to its showrunner leaving for greener pastures, and no Star Trek: Legacy means the hard-stop of continuing the 25th century era of Star Trek . I wish Terry Matalas the best of luck with Vision and I cannot wait to see it, but, as I dreaded, the long road getting to Star Trek: Picard 's spinoff just got even longer.

Star Trek: Picard season 3 is streaming on Paramount+

Cast Orla Brady, Michael Dorn, LeVar Burton, Brent Spiner, Jonathan Frakes, Jeri Ryan, Patrick Stewart, Alison Pill, Isa Briones, Evan Evagora, Marina Sirtis, Amanda Plummer, Whoopi Goldberg, Gates McFadden, Todd Stashwick, Santiago Cabrera, Michelle Hurd, John de Lancie, Ed Speleers

Streaming Service(s) Paramount+

Franchise(s) Star Trek

Writers Akiva Goldsman, Terry Matalas, Michael Chabon

Directors Terry Matalas, Jonathan Frakes

Showrunner Akiva Goldsman, Terry Matalas, Michael Chabon

Where To Watch Paramount+

Marvel's New Vision Show Is What Star Trek: Picard Fans Like Me Dreaded

Meilleur Xiaomi et Redmi : comparatif et guide d'achat des téléphones 2024

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Xiaomi 14, 13T Pro, Redmi Note 11 Pro… Découvrez notre sélection des meilleurs smartphones Xiaomi en 2024 et trouvez le modèle parfait pour vous. Consultez notre comparatif et guide d'achat dès maintenant.

Xiaomi 14 : le plus performant

Xiaomi 13t pro : le plus polyvalent, xiaomi 13 : le plus compact, xiaomi redmi note 11 pro 5g : le meilleur budget, faq sur les téléphones xiaomi.

Contenu conçu et proposé par Le Figaro Services . La rédaction du Figaro n'a pas participé à la réalisation de cet article.

Xiaomi est devenu un acteur majeur dans l'industrie des smartphones grâce à son excellent rapport qualité-prix et à ses innovations technologiques. Que vous recherchiez un téléphone performant, économique ou dédié au jeu, Xiaomi propose une gamme de téléphones qui répondent à tous les besoins. Dans cet article, nous allons comparer les meilleurs téléphones Xiaomi de 2024, en nous basant sur leur performance, leur prix et leurs caractéristiques spécifiques.

Caractéristiques principales

  • Date de sortie  : février 2024
  • Écran  : 6,36 pouces, 2670 x 1200
  • Processeur  : Snapdragon 8 Gen 3
  • RAM  : 12 Go
  • Stockage  : 256 Go / 512 Go
  • Batterie  : 4610 mAh, recharge rapide 90W
  • Appareil photo  : triple caméra de 50 MP (large, ultra-large, téléphoto 3,2x)
  • OS  : Android 14 avec Xiaomi HyperOS

Points forts

Le Xiaomi 14 se distingue par ses performances exceptionnelles grâce à son processeur Snapdragon 8 Gen 3, idéal pour les tâches exigeantes comme le jeu et la productivité. Son écran haute résolution et ses capacités de recharge rapide en font un choix de premier ordre pour les utilisateurs à la recherche de puissance et d'efficacité.

  • Date de sortie  : septembre 2023
  • Écran  : 6,67 pouces, 2712 x 1220
  • Processeur  : MediaTek Dimensity 9200 Plus
  • RAM  : 12 Go / 16 Go
  • Batterie  : 5000 mAh, recharge rapide 120W
  • Appareil photo  : 50 MP (large), 12 MP (ultra-large), 50 MP (téléphoto)
  • OS  : Android 13 avec MIUI 14

Le Xiaomi 13T Pro est un excellent choix pour ceux qui recherchent un téléphone polyvalent. Il offre une combinaison de caractéristiques haut de gamme à un prix compétitif, notamment un écran de qualité, une batterie longue durée, et une recharge ultra-rapide. C'est un appareil parfait pour une utilisation quotidienne intensive.

  • Date de sortie  : mars 2023
  • Écran  : 6,36 pouces, 1080 x 2400
  • Processeur  : Snapdragon 8 Gen 2
  • RAM  : 8 Go / 12 Go
  • Stockage  : 256 Go
  • Batterie  : 4500 mAh
  • Appareil photo  : 50 MP (large), 10 MP (téléphoto), 12 MP (ultra-large)

Le Xiaomi 13 est idéal pour ceux qui préfèrent un téléphone compact sans compromis sur la performance. Il est équipé du puissant processeur Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 et offre une expérience utilisateur fluide et réactive. Son design élégant et sa portabilité en font un excellent choix pour les utilisateurs mobiles.

  • Date de sortie  : mars 2022
  • Écran  : 6,67 pouces, 1080 x 2400
  • Processeur  : Snapdragon 695
  • RAM  : 6 Go / 8 Go
  • Stockage  : 64 Go / 128 Go
  • Batterie  : 5000 mAh
  • Appareil photo  : 108 MP (large), 8 MP (ultra-large), 2 MP (télé-macro)
  • OS  : Android 12

Le Redmi Note 11 Pro 5G offre une excellente valeur pour son prix. Avec un écran AMOLED de haute qualité, une batterie longue durée et une configuration de caméra robuste, il répond aux besoins de la plupart des utilisateurs sans se ruiner. C'est le choix idéal pour ceux qui cherchent à maximiser leur investissement.

Quel est le meilleur téléphone Xiaomi pour les jeux ?

Le Black Shark 5 Pro est le meilleur choix pour les jeux grâce à son processeur puissant, ses déclencheurs physiques et son optimisation logicielle.

Les téléphones Xiaomi sont-ils fiables ?

Oui, les téléphones Xiaomi sont connus pour leur fiabilité et leur excellent rapport qualité-prix. Ils sont construits avec des composants de haute qualité et bénéficient de mises à jour régulières.

Xiaomi ou Samsung : lequel est le meilleur ?

Cela dépend de vos besoins. Xiaomi offre souvent des caractéristiques haut de gamme à un prix plus compétitif, tandis que Samsung propose des innovations de pointe, notamment dans les appareils photo et les écrans.

Les téléphones Xiaomi ont-ils des applications Google ?

Oui, tous les téléphones Xiaomi vendus en dehors de la Chine sont équipés des services Google, y compris le Play Store, Google Maps et Google Pay.

Xiaomi continue de se démarquer en proposant des téléphones qui combinent performance, design et valeur. Que vous soyez à la recherche du téléphone le plus performant, du meilleur rapport qualité-prix ou du modèle le plus adapté aux jeux, Xiaomi a un téléphone pour vous.

Les prix mentionnés dans cet article le sont à titre indicatif. Lorsque vous achetez via nos liens de vente, nous pouvons percevoir une commission d'affiliation.

  • Smartphones et tablettes (Apple iPhone, Samsung Galaxy...): bons plans et guide d'achat
  • Xiaomi: le smartphone Redmi Note 12 Pro est en promo au prix le plus bas sur Amazon
  • Le smartphone Xiaomi Redmi Note 11 Pro n’a jamais été aussi peu cher avec cette promo Amazon
  • Xiaomi Redmi Note 11 Pro: le smartphone 5G voit son prix chuter comme jamais sur Amazon

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Plus d'options

CAYIN Jazz 80 KT88 : l'amplificateur à tubes idéal pour les audiophiles en 2024

Le CAYIN Jazz 80 KT88 est un amplificateur à tubes qui séduit les audiophiles par sa qualité sonore exceptionnelle et son esthétique vintage.

Garmin Edge 530 : le GPS de vélo le plus populaire est en énorme promo au prix le plus bas sur Amazon

Découvrez le compteur GPS de vélo Garmin Edge 530 au prix le moins cher du marché grâce à cette promo dingue sur Amazon. C'est le partenaire idéal pour les cyclistes passionnés en quête de performances et d'aventures.

Bose 900 Soundbar : la barre de son détruit la concurrence avec cette promo folle sur Amazon

La Bose 900 Soundbar est l'une des plus populaires et performantes barres de son du marché grâce à ses performances et caractéristiques excellentes. Elle est en ce moment en promo au prix le plus bas sur Amazon. Une offre dingue qui représente le meilleur rapport qualité/prix du marché.

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    Galaxy voyage se définit comme votre conseillé et concepteur de voyage . Spécialiste du voyage sur- mesure et à la carte pour individuels et groupes au Maroc et dans le monde.

  11. Galaxy voyage (@galaxyvoyage.ma) • Instagram photos and videos

    There's an issue and the page could not be loaded. Reload page. 34K Followers, 548 Following, 400 Posts - See Instagram photos and videos from Galaxy voyage (@galaxyvoyage.ma)

  12. Explore the world of galaxies

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    Galxe joins growing list of crypto startups pivoting to AI. Galxe will add OpenAI's GPT 3.5 into its blockchain loyalty platform to provide an AI assistant to navigate projects and NFTs. Digital Identity. In the next bull run, Web3 digital identity and reputation are everything.

  14. The Voyage Sets Sail

    Brand. The Voyage Sets Sail. Get on board with Samsung's new brand sound. A sound can reach your brain in just 0.05 seconds, much faster than the 0.2 seconds it takes for sight or touch. But more importantly, it has this amazing power that instantly takes you to special places and memories; jolly carols remind us that the holidays are here ...

  15. Intergalactic travel

    Intergalactic travel is the hypothetical crewed or uncrewed travel between galaxies.Due to the enormous distances between the Milky Way and even its closest neighbors—tens of thousands to millions of light-years—any such venture would be far more technologically and financially demanding than even interstellar travel.Intergalactic distances are roughly a hundred-thousandfold (five orders ...

  16. Scientists' predictions for the long-term future of the Voyager Golden

    According to these models, Voyager 1 will travel so far above the main disk of the galaxy that it will see stars at just half the density as we do. An image of one of the twin Golden Records ...

  17. ‎Sleepy Cat Meditations: Enter The Galaxy

    Tonight we take a cosmic voyage across our Solar System, becoming one with the stars and infinite nebula around us. We pass by each of the planets before making our way to the far corners of the Galaxy, where you can give yourself permission to allow all anxious thoughts to leave your mind, as you drift deeper into relaxation and sleep.

  18. Voyager

    Title Description; Distance from Earth: This is a real-time indicator of Voyagers' distance from Earth in astronomical units (AU) and either miles (mi) or kilometers (km).

  19. Galaxy Cruise: The Maiden Voyage: A Sci-fi Comedy Adventure (Galaxy

    Galaxy Cruise: The Maiden Voyage is a hilarious science fiction comedy adventure for readers who love The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy and Space Team. And moviegoers who love Galaxy Quest, Spaceballs, and Guardians of the Galaxy. And TV watchers who love Red Dwarf, Futurama, and The Orville.

  20. Amazing new images of galaxies and nebulae caught by Euclid telescope

    Voyage across the galaxy and beyond with our space newsletter every month. Sign up to newsletter Euclid also took images of individual galaxies within clusters, like the two shown in the image below.

  21. Disney World's Star Wars: Galactic Starcruiser closing this fall

    The final voyage will be Sept. 28-30 of this year. How much does it cost to stay at Galactic Starcruiser? The starting price is roughly $4,800 for two guests and just under $6,000 for four guests ...

  22. Elektrostal

    In 1938, it was granted town status. [citation needed]Administrative and municipal status. Within the framework of administrative divisions, it is incorporated as Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction—an administrative unit with the status equal to that of the districts. As a municipal division, Elektrostal City Under Oblast Jurisdiction is incorporated as Elektrostal Urban Okrug.

  23. Elektrostal Map

    Elektrostal is a city in Moscow Oblast, Russia, located 58 kilometers east of Moscow. Elektrostal has about 158,000 residents. Mapcarta, the open map.

  24. Amazing 4K Galaxy Of Closest Pair Of Black Holes Seen

    Take a journey to 89 million light-years away from Earth to the NGC 7727 galaxy. It harbors the closest pair of supermassive black holes discovered yet. Credit: ESO/L. Calçada ; N. Risinger ...

  25. 628DirtRooster

    Welcome to the 628DirtRooster website where you can find video links to Randy McCaffrey's (AKA DirtRooster) YouTube videos, community support and other resources for the Hobby Beekeepers and the official 628DirtRooster online store where you can find 628DirtRooster hats and shirts, local Mississippi honey and whole lot more!

  26. Synthspiration #154: Un avant goût d'été 2024 Galaxie Pop Musique

    ‎Show Galaxie Pop Musique, Ep Synthspiration #154: Un avant goût d'été 2024 - May 12, 2024

  27. Star Trek: TNG's The Chase Was Already A Struggle

    In the oral history book "Captains' Logs: The Unauthorized Complete Trek Voyages" edited by Mark A. Altman and Edward Gross, various NextGen showrunners admitted that "The Chase" was hard to hed a ...

  28. SANATORIUM VALUYEVO

    3.5. Service. 3.7. Value. 3.6. The sanatorium "Valuevo" is a historical health resort located in a unique location of the New Moscow on the territory of 30 hectares of the ancient noble estate of Count Musin-Pushkin with a perfectly preserved architectural ensemble and a landscape park, in an ecologically clean environment of wildlife.

  29. Marvel's New Vision Show Is What Star Trek: Picard Fans Like Me Dreaded

    Star Trek fans, myself included, revere Terry Matalas for his incredible work on Star Trek: Picard season 3.Matalas' acclaimed, crowd-pleasing vision for Picard season 3 reunited the cast of Star ...

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    Xiaomi 14, 13T Pro, Redmi Note 11 Pro… Découvrez notre sélection des meilleurs smartphones Xiaomi en 2024 et trouvez le modèle parfait pour vous. Consultez notre comparatif et guide d'achat ...