Tuesday, September 13, 2011

Returning

I am back, but I am considering how to get back into blogging. Please, accept this as my return. I got a job working overnight flow at Target. Not glorious, but it will do temporarily. Future plans include pursuing my Master of Arts in Teacher (MAT) with a science education focus and moving in with my GF. But for the next few months, I feel I will be stable enough to blog fairly regularly.

There have been a fairly large amount of new astronomy stories my last update. There is no possible way to cover them all. I only hope you have been following the news for the past month and a half or so since I have been away.  But I hope to be getting back into providing quality astronomy news and educational articles soon. Plus, hopefully, some more of my own images and videos of the night sky.

I enjoy being able to put my thoughts down and I am grateful to the readers of this blog for being patient in my return. In fact, I do not think I even lost any followers while I was gone. I see this as a real plus in the shifting world of blogging, a supportive motion of my readers to not lose faith. And I haven't lost it in them.

If you haven't been able to tell yet, I am real passionate about science education, with a focus on space science. These topics spur the imagination and fuel the future. The future of mankind is amongst the stars. Sharing and encouraging the pursuit of such knowledge then drives an economic engine towards accomplishing those goals. It creates jobs, it improves education, it solves problems, it is the future.

Right now we are lucky enough to live in what has often been called the golden age astronomy. The first time we are able to study our Universe in such stark detail, by putting telescopes in orbit above the Earth's atmosphere, reducing distortion to see so much more clearly. But even beyond that, we have the Voyager probes pushing through the edge of the solar system, our first true interstellar craft. Happening only about 110 years after the first successful airplane on Earth.


Again, so much more can be said. We are living in a truly revolutionary age in the modern world. At the same time it saddens me to know there are those who don't even know a man landed on the Moon. I don't want this turn to much into a wandering lecture. So I think I'll wrap it up. But know that we have a very bright future, and I intend to keep tabs on it and voice my opinion on it when necessary.


10 comments:

The Angry Lurker said...

Glad to have you back.

Jay said...

Welcome back! :D

Lost.in.Idaho said...

Welcome back! Are you still going to talk about astronomy only? The more you work graveyard at Target, the harder you'll find it is to NOT blog about them...

Been there...

Zombie said...

Woot!! Glad to have you back man! :)

Astronomy Pirate said...

I'm gonna try to keep it limited, there might be some coworker related discussions, but I'm gonna try to keep it as topical as possible. I am still very much involved in astronomy. I have a solar filter being delivered either today or tomorrow, and Astronomy Day is October 1st. And if I get transferred to where my GF lives, there is no true astronomy club, so I would also try to build an organization.

Buckaroopopcorn said...

Great to have you back!

AllenTesch said...

Welcome back. I work nights too, it can be rough at first, but it's really not that bad.

Necroticism said...

Good to have you back, this is one of my favourite blogs to read, I'm also a passionate of astronomy :P

Bass said...

Welcome bakc my friend..



check out my blog ;D

Come At Me Bro said...

This is great!

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