The vastness of the Andromeda Galaxy is perfectly captured in the zoomed-out videos shared by World and Science, a Twitter that frequently shares interesting stories from the world of science. Microblogging sites are shocking. The crisp zoomed-out clip shows over 100 million celestial objects. The clip begins by panning the camera to the right before zooming out and revealing that the M31 is undoubtedly a heavenly view.
“incredible! Zoom in from the sharpest Andromeda Galaxy perspective ever. Show more than 100 million stars!” wrote World and Science on June 9 and shared the clip with 2.1 million followers along the way of the zoomed-out video. The camera slows down a bit and reveals countless starry galaxies. some of which are easily identifiable due to their size. at the time of writing The video generated a lot of excitement. It has over 340,000 views, 10,500 likes and more than 3,200 retweets.
Zoom in on the sharpest images of the Andromeda galaxy ever. Show more than 100 million stars!
(Credit: NASA, ESA, J. Dalcanton, BF Williams, LC Johnson, PHAT Team, R. Gendler / Video by Universal-Sci) pic.twitter.com/YeTtKa3keq
– Earth and Science (@WorldAndScience) June 9, 2021
Teen Wolf star Ian Bohen tweeted, “A great view for anyone who thinks we’re alone here,” he wrote.
Great views for anyone who thinks we’re alone here.
— Ian Bohen (@IanBohen) June 9, 2021
Another user (@idealust) wondered how not to live there. “The astounding number of planets around those stars, the trick is whether or not they were alive while we found them. beyond search not enough time Conflicts like this,” the tweet read.
How can there not be life there?
Massive planets around those stars
The trick is, is it alive while we find it?
Too many to find. Not enough teeth. Such conflicts.
— Paul Says Mask It or Casket (@idealust) June 10, 2021
User Chilly MIV commented: “It’s also incredible to think how far apart these stars are when they look so close together in the photograph.”
It’s also incredible to think how far apart these stars are when you look so close together in a photograph.
— Chilly MIV (@ Chilly_MIV) June 9, 2021
Here are some more reactions to this interesting perspective on the Andromeda Galaxy.
Sometimes I think we were made to appreciate the universe!
— Ehsan (@silentboof) June 9, 2021
somewhere there Among 100 million stars, I strongly hope that another telescope is trained at the Milky Way. Try to figure out if they can detect anyone.
— Suresh Babu (@zurent) June 9, 2021
We are just the specification of all galaxies. There’s so much more we don’t know.
— RareJewlez (@RareJewelz) June 9, 2021
Wow. It’s incredible.. I love astronomy Thbaks for this wonderful picture.
— Satish Patri (@SatishPatri1) June 9, 2021
Wow. Just wow. Looking at this infinity is almost more than I can handle myself.
— Joe Newberry (@JoeNewberry) June 9, 2021
According to NASA, the Andromeda Galaxy is a graceful spiral of up to 1 trillion stars, twice the number in our Milky Way. Galaxies are so close to us that they appear as “Cigar-shaped smudges of light in the autumn sky,” the space agency said, adding that M31 is 2.5 million light-years from us.
In another post last month, NASA recounted that less than 100 years ago, many astronomers thought the Milky Way was the only galaxy in the universe. said that although astronomers debate the existence of other galaxies But Edwin’s observations of the Andromeda Nebula Edwin’s Hubble Hubble confirmed it was too far away to be part of the Milky Way. Then the Great Andromeda Nebula became the Andromeda Galaxy. And astronomers agree that our universe is bigger than humans can imagine.