Researchers holding NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope did not detect two astronomical needles in two galactic haystack. Combining quasars that might reveal how galaxies formed
Utilizing the wealth of data collected by the European Space Agency’s Gaia satellite and the ground-up Sloan Digital Sky observations, researchers have limited the hunt for these rare pairs of quasars, even with quasars. A very bright couple But they hide in the eyes of the stars throughout the universe.
The quasars are the very bright nuclei of the galaxy, fed by the insatiable appetite of the nearby supermassive blackhole, where the greedy eating habits emit massive radiation. To be brighter than all galaxies, such as our own Milky Way
Also on rt.com
NASA and ESA released an updated image of the Veil Nebula Hubble (PHOTO).
“We estimate that in a distant universe every 1,000 quasars have a pair of quasars. So searching for this pair of quasars is like finding a needle in a haystack. ” Yue Shen, lead researcher from the University of Illinois Said Urbana-Champaign.
Looking back 10 billion years in space, researchers have found that a pair of quasars are so close that they appear to be exceptionally violent objects. Then they found another pair of quasars in separate galaxies.
This discovery will give humanity more insight into the exact process behind the combined intensity of two massive celestial structures, gaining new insights into galactic convergence and collisions. Together of supermassive black holes
Also on rt.com
A distant star just exploded in Nova and is now visible from Earth.
When the quasars or galactic nuclei come together, they create a galactic wind that sweeps the residual gas from the merged galaxy, slowing or stopping the formation of new stars. Immediately causing new singular galaxies to form an ellipse
So far, more than 100 pairs of quasars have been discovered, although none are as old as the two new pairs. The quasars, in the two new pairs, are only 10,000 light years apart.For reference, the Sun is 26,000 light years from the supermassive black hole in the center of the Milky Way.
Think your friends will be interested? Share this story!