NASA has released a new online library, making pictures and video of both space and Earth easier to find than ever.
"Users now can embed content in their own sites and choose from multiple resolutions to download," the space agency said.
"Users can browse the agency's most recently uploaded files, as well as discover historic and the most popularly searched images, audio files and videos."
The library has more than 140,000 files, including shots of New Zealand taken aboard 1970s-era space station Skylab.
Some show MIR, the Russian answer to Skylab, flying above Cook Strait, after undocking from Space Shuttle Atlantis.
New Zealand's mountains are popular, with Mt Taranaki and the Southern Alps featuring heavily in NASA's library.
The Southern Lights, or Aurora Australia, also show off how New Zealand's skies are often just as beautiful as what's on the ground.
There's even a 3D-stereoscopic image of Wellington, taken in 2000, to feast your crossed eyes on.
And no set of Kiwi photos from space would be complete without a few quake-themed shots. NASA's collection includes a photo of Christchurch taken a few weeks after the February 2011 quake, and analysis of last year's Kaikoura quake.
NASA says the library isn't comprehensive, and instead exists for the public to browse and access the best of what it has to offer.
The most popular images so far include astronaut John Young on the Moon in 1971, an aurora at Jupiter's north pole, a selfie taken by Mars rover Curiosity, an aurora seen from the Tasman Sea and an incredible shot of the dark side of the moon, as it passes in front of Earth.