Friday, June 16, 2006

God's Declaration of Glory

A solar flare erupts from the sun in this image taken by NASA's SOHO satellite Monday, July 1, 2002. The solar eruption is what astronomers call an eruptive prominence, a loop of magnetic fields that trap hot gas inside. Scientists note that the sun is experiencing ``solar max,'' a period of strong activity that happens about every 11 years and lasts for about three or four years. These disturbances on the sun blast radiation and particles out into space, some of which can affect Earth. The planet's magnetic field channels the radiation around the Earth, funneling some of it to the poles to produce the most commonly noticed effect, the glowing auroras. The powerful electromagnetic pulses also can affect satellites and communications and can even disrupt electrical service over long distances. (AP Photo/NASA)

Psalm 19:1-6
1 The heavens declare the glory of God, and the sky above proclaims his handiwork.
2 Day to day pours out speech, and night to night reveals knowledge.
3 There is no speech, nor are there words, whose voice is not heard.
4 Their measuring line goes out through all the earth, and their words to the end of the world. In them he has set a tent for the sun, 5 which comes out like a bridegroom leaving his chamber, and, like a strong man, runs its course with joy.
6 Its rising is from the end of the heavens, and its circuit to the end of them, and there is nothing hidden from its heat. The Holy Bible : English Standard Version. Wheaton: Standard Bible Society, 2001.

Isn't God amazing?

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