Another day, another breathtaking view of the universe from the James Webb Space Telescope.

JWST observes the universe in infrared light, allowing it to peek deeply into the objects of space.

"A series of Webb's high-resolution infrared instruments, working together, reveal the nebula's stars, structure and composition with a level of detail," NASA said in a statement Tuesday.

The nebula's formal name is 30 Doradus, but its "legs" of filaments of dust and gas (especially seen in this Hubble view) earned it the nickname Spiderery.

The nebula - located 161,000 light-years away in the Large Magellanic Cloud galaxy - is a celebration of star formation

The nebula is home to thousands of incoming stars that are among the hottest and most massive we have ever seen.

Webb's Near-Infrared Camera (NIRCam) sees the nebula as "the home of a buried tarantula lined with silk."

Look at the center of the NIRCam image to see the blue stars twinkle in a cavity they've created with their radiation.

"Only the dense surrounding regions of the nebula resist erosion by the powerful stellar winds of these stars," NASA said.

The telescope's Near-Infrared Spectrograph (NIRSpec) got up close and personal with a star in the nebula.

The MIRI image zooms in on the nebula's central star cluster. "Hot stars fade, and cold gas and dust shine," NASA said.