At this years WWDC 2014, Apple awarded Sky Guide an Apple Design Award!
As well as a demonstration of the app on stage and presentation of the special cubic trophy (made from solid unobtanium and glows when you touch it), Apple featured Fifth Star Labs on their site.
I was lucky enough to be involved with another Apple Design Award winner, the excellent game Osmos by Hemisphere Games, which also features my music as High Skies.
A recent update to Sky Guide boosts your superhuman powers to let you see in different wavelengths, from x-ray to microwave.
The above pic shows you three different iPhone screens; The first shows the sky with a hydrogen alpha filter (exclusive photography by Fifth Star Labs own Nick Risinger); the third shows the sky in x-ray wavelength; and the middle one displays both at the same time via the loupe.
Further wavelengths showing the visible, infrared and microwave spectrums.
The example images are displaying the same patch of sky for comparison, and each wavelength covers the whole sky and can be rotated and swiped as normal. Note how they gives us different information, building up a fuller picture than any one spectrum.
1 In the top right example, the spectrum is set to X-Ray; tap-hold the display to bring up the loupe (middle image).
2 Rotate the loupe’s nib to switch between spectrums. Here we’ve settled on hydrogen alpha.
3 You can change the size of the loupe by dragging its edge.
4 Tap away from the loupe to dismiss it, or in this case, expand with a smooth swipe to make it fullscreen.
5 Tap the ‘i’ button for an article about the current wavelength.
6 To get back to the more usual visible spectrum, tap-hold to bring up another loupe and switch it to ‘visible’.