NASA is slowly powering down the Voyager probes. Here are 18 groundbreaking photos from their 45-year mission.

6/22/2022 4:00:00 PM

The Voyager probes are pioneers of science, making it further into space than any other object made by humans.

Voyager 1 And 2, Nasa Scientists

The Voyager probes are pioneers of science, making it further into space than any other object made by humans.

Voyager 1 and 2 broke ground with amazing pictures. As their scientific lifespan nears its end, here are 18 pictures taken by the probes.

Saturn's rings are shown in false color in a picture taken by a Voyager probe on August 23, 1981.Enceladus, one of Saturn's moons, is seen by Voyager.Voyager 1 looked back to Saturn on November 16 1980 to give this unique perspective on its rings.

Voyager 2 captured these images, in true colors (left) and false-color (right) of Neptune in 1986.But Voyager 2 kept on its exploration of our nearest planets, passing within 50,600 miles of Uranus in January 1986.Its pictures of Uranus' largest moons revealed their complicated geological past. It also uncovered 11 previously unseen moons.

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South Korean pianist Yunchan Lim, 18, wins the 2022 Van Cliburn International CompetitionOne of the world’s highest-visibility classical music competitions concluded Saturday in Fort Worth.

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.also performed when he won, are among the most technically demanding in the piano repertoire.By June 20, 2022 at 6:05 p..

The flyby gave unprecedented insight into the planet's ring structure, atmosphere, and moons. Story continues Voyager taught scientists about the detail of Saturn's rings, here captured in false color. “It’s incredibly challenging to play octaves in the Tchaikovsky concerto with this belly,” she said, adding that she is used to playing while pregnant, having done so before her first child was born. Saturn's rings are shown in false color in a picture taken by a Voyager probe on August 23, 1981. Franklin Aquilino, of Chantilly, lost control of a Mazda 3 as he drove in the 3200 block of Fox Mill Road around 11 p. NASA Enceladus, Saturn's moon, was seen in unprecedented detail by Voyager. (Ben Torres / Special Contributor) The final concertos with the Fort Worth Symphony Orchestra, led by Alsop, featured pianists from three countries in the news lately: Ukraine (Choni), Russia (Geniushene) and Belarus (Uladzislau Khandohi). Enceladus, one of Saturn's moons, is seen by Voyager. In the private sector, Juneteenth will be a paid holiday for about 30% of private employers in the country this year,.

NASA/JPL This picture, taken as the probe flew away, provided a unique view of the planet, letting us see the part in shadow. “I so enjoyed working with each of you,” she said, her voice welling with emotion. He later died after being transported to a hospital, police said. Voyager 1 looked back to Saturn on November 16 1980 to give this unique perspective on its rings. NASA/JPL By '86, Voyager 2 had made it to Uranus Voyager 2 captured these images, in true colors (left) and false-color (right) of Neptune in 1986.” She also thanked the orchestra, which played a demanding schedule of wide-ranging works, some several times. NASA/JPL Voyager 1 continued straight on and would not come across another planet on its journey out of the solar system. But Voyager 2 kept on its exploration of our nearest planets, passing within 50,600 miles of Uranus in January 1986. The Saturday night ceremony presented numerous other awards.

It discovered an extra two rings around Uranus , revealing the planet had at least 11, not 9. Its pictures of Uranus' largest moons revealed their complicated geological past. Semifinalists received $5,000 each, quarterfinalists $2,500, preliminary round competitors $1,000. It also uncovered 11 previously unseen moons. Miranda, Uranus's moon. Jury Discretionary Awards, $4,000 each: Patricia and Neal Steffen Family Jury Discretionary Award: Andrew Li, 18, United States Raymond E. Here is a picture of a Miranda, Uranus's sixth-biggest moon.

Voyager 2 was the first spacecraft to observe Neptune close up. The competition was launched four years later by Fort Worth fans of the pianist, who moved to the city in 1986 and spoke at awards ceremonies before his death in February 2013. Neptune, seen in false color by Voyager 2 in 1989. Here's the red or white color means that the sunlight is going through a methane-rich atmosphere. During the first three rounds, the list of competitors was narrowed to six finalists. NASA/JPL In 1989, 12 years after its launch, Voyager 2 passed within 3,000 miles of Neptune. A picture shows the blue Neptune in full. Preliminary and quarterfinal rounds, devoted to solo recitals, were held not at Bass Performance Hall, but at Texas Christian University’s handsome new 717-seat Van Cliburn Concert Hall .

Neptune, seen by Voyager 2 in 1989 NASA/JPL A picture shows Triton's rough surface. Triton, seen by Voyager 2 in 1989 NASA/JPL It captured Triton, Neptune's moon in unprecedented detail. The Mozart concerto performances replaced a chamber music round that had been a Cliburn staple. Another shows Triton's southern hemisphere. Neptune, seen by Voyager 2 in 1989 NASA/JPL . Alsop conducted the final round performances.