Scientists Have Captured A Picture Of A Spinning Galaxy That Is Millions Of Years Old:-
Washington. The James Webb Space Telescope is frequently making new revelations about space. This time the information received from this telescope has surprised the scientists. When scientists tried to see the beginning of the universe through this telescope, they got to see a wonderful sight.
He observed that many galaxies were united in a red aura (quasar) forming inside a black hole. The findings will provide an unprecedented opportunity to study how galaxies merged into the modern universe billions of years ago.
More revelations yet to come.
According to Jakamska, there is a large black hole at the center of the quasar, emitting rare red and bright light. Which is about 11.5 billion years old.
And one of the most powerful black holes seen from such a distance.
This is arguably the starting process for a black hole to form. According to Vainer, it is increasing in mass by eating the gas around it. The dust clouds between Earth and the glowing gas near the black hole are the red color of the quasar.
The galaxy is the special rod of its lifetime
"We think something dramatic is about to happen here," said co-author Andrey Weiner, a John Hopkins postdoctoral fellow who studies the evolution of galaxies. Galaxies are in special rods of their lifetimes. In a few billion years it is going to completely change and look different. It was launched last December by NASA, the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency. The James Webb Telescope was sent into space. It is the largest and most powerful telescope ever built.
A picture changing understanding of the universe
Co-Principal Investigator Nadia l Jakamalka said that with the previous images we thought that perhaps the galaxies were interacting with each other because their shapes were distorted, but we were surprised to see the data from the Webb telescope.
Webb revealed at least three galaxies moving incredibly fast. This suggests that a large amount of mass is present. John Hopkins' astrophysicist Jakamaska worked on the project in 2017 with then-John Hopkins postdoc Dominika Woeljelak and is now the group leader at Heidelberg University.