Sunshine Nevada, Port Of Subs Team Up To Fulfil Summer Camp Dreams

July 132022
Port of Subs, Multiple Locations Across Las Vegas, , , + Google Map

There’s nothing better than giving back to our community, and Port of Subs is making this their mission!

This Friday, Port of Subs will be hosting a fundraiser to benefit Sunshine Nevada‘s summer camp!

Sunshine Nevada‘s summer camp is a program for children and young adults with Autism and developmental disabilities. Through the camp’s specialized programs, activities and other amenities, participants are given an amazing experience and opportunities for them to learn social, life and work related skills.

“Camps are filled with singing, dancing, laughing, love, education and social experiences. It’s a place where children and young adults with autism can be themselves and be included,” Sunshine Nevada‘s website states.

This is truly the perfect way to end your work week! Head on down to any Port of Subs location this Friday and simply buy your favorite sandwich. 20% of sales from this Friday will be donated to Sunshine Nevada. 

So, not only will you be able to enjoy Port of Subs‘ classic subs with your purchase. But, you’ll also be contributing to make Las Vegas a better community!

For more information about Sunshine Nevada‘s summer program, click HERE.

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Stunning First James Webb Telescope Images Released

  • Carina Nebula

    The final image released during the event was probably the most visually spectacular. This Carina Nebula image shows a collection of stars and gas some 8,000 light years away – relatively close. The area shows stars we’ve never seen before, and even elements that scientists have never seen before, thanks to the infrared capabilities on Webb.

    Every bright dot in the image is a star, many of which are similar to our Sun, so many of them also likely have similar planetary structures nearby.

    Carina Nebula NASA James Webb Space Telescope

    Image credit: NASA, ESA, CSA, and STScI (Click on image for high resolution version.)

  • The Southern Ring Nebula

    The second image released was of the Southern Ring Nebula.

    “The Southern Ring nebula is a planetary nebula. (Despite “planet” in the name, these aren’t planets — they’re shells of dust and gas shed by dying Sun-like stars.) The new details from Webb will transform our understanding of how stars evolve and influence their environments.”

    Southern Ring Nebula Webb

    Some stars save the best for last. The dimmer star at the center of this scene has been sending out rings of gas and dust for thousands of years in all directions, and NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope has revealed for the first time that this star is cloaked in dust.

  • Stephan's Quintet

    This image shows five giant galaxies, containing hundreds upon hundreds of billions of stars.

    Four of the five galaxies visible are actually interacting with each other, while the fifth (the one on the left) is actually much closer to Earth, so is nowhere near the others.

    There are 150 million pixels in this image, and it’s actually a composite of about 1,000 image files.

    Stephan's Quintet from the James Webb Space Telescope

    Image credit: NASA, ESA, CSA, and STScI (Click image to see high resolution image.)

  • The First Image - Webb's First Deep Field

    NASA James Webb Space Telescope Deep Field first image

    The first image from NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope has been released, and it’s a stunning look at a cluster of galaxies from 4.6 billion years ago. (Credits: NASA, ESA, CSA, and STScI)

    If you held a grain of sand up to the sky at arm’s length, that tiny speck is the size of Webb’s view in this image. Imagine — galaxies galore within a grain, including light from galaxies that traveled billions of years to us! Why do some of the galaxies in this image appear bent? The combined mass of this galaxy cluster acts as a “gravitational lens,” bending light rays from more distant galaxies behind it, magnifying them.”

  • WASP-96b Exoplanet

    The first new image released Tuesday was the spectrum of an extrasolar planet called WASP-96b. This is a planet that’s roughly half the size of Jupiter, and the image is being released to showcase the science that Webb can do. So while it’s not a cool “visual” image, there’s a lot of incredible science in this.

    “NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope has captured the distinct signature of water, along with evidence for clouds and haze, in the atmosphere surrounding a hot, puffy gas giant planet orbiting a distant Sun-like star,” NASA said in a release. “The observation, which reveals the presence of specific gas molecules based on tiny decreases in the brightness of precise colors of light, is the most detailed of its kind to date, demonstrating Webb’s unprecedented ability to analyze atmospheres hundreds of light-years away.”

  • Webb vs. Hubble

  • Webb's Deep Field

    Webb Telescope Deep Field

    This image is a remarkable showcase of the Deep Field from the first Webb image, but in different waves of light.

    “Compare Webb’s Mid-Infrared (L) & Near-Infrared (R) views. Lens flares? Nope, the spikes you see are when light from bright objects like stars is bent by the edges of the telescope. They’re less prominent in mid-infrared.”

  • The Webb Experience

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