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WHAT HAPPENS IN SPACE
Transcript of WHAT HAPPENS IN SPACE
Beyond our solar system there is a bread of black holes.
It's called the black holes because everything goes in and nothing comes out. Quasar-Quasi-stealer radio source. The milky way may have tons of black holes.
Beyond the our sourer system there is a bread of black holes that reach unsaleable sises and power.
It's called a black hole because everything goes in and nothing comes out. Quasar-Quasi-stealer radio source. The milky way may have tons of black holes.
Beyond tour sourer system there is a bread of black holes that reach unsaleable sises and power.
It's called a black hole because everything goes in and nothing comes out.
Quasar-Quasi-seller radio source. those are black holes. resores www.google.com
www.reference.com thank you for lessening. A blindingly bright star bursts into view in a corner of the night sky — it wasn't there just a few hours ago, but now it burns like a beacon.
That bright star isn't actually a star, at least not anymore. The brilliant point of light is the explosion of a star that has reached the end of its life, otherwise known as a supernova.
Supernovas can briefly outshine entire galaxies and radiate more energy than our sun will in its entire lifetime. They're also the primary source of heavy elements in the universe.
Total Solar Eclipse of 2012 A total solar eclipse was visible from the Northern tip of Australia on Nov. 13, 2012. [Full Photo Gallery] Leonid Meteor Shower 2012 Photographer Jason Hatfield ventured to a little-known spot at the Paint Mines just outside Colorado Springs, Colo., to capture this stunning view of a meteor during the peak of the 2012 Leonid meteor shower on Nov. 17 and 18 Farthest Known Galaxy in the Universe Discovered A new celestial wonder has stolen the title of most distant object ever seen in the universe, astronomers report.
The new record holder is the galaxy MACS0647-JD, which is about 13.3 billion light-years away. The universe itself is only 13.7 billion years old, so this galaxy's light has been traveling toward us for almost the whole history of space and time.
Astronomers spotted the object using NASA's Hubble and Spitzer space telescopes, with the aid of a naturally occurring cosmic zoom lens as well. This lens is a huge cluster of galaxies whose collective gravity warps space-time, producing what's called a gravitational lens. As the distant galaxy's light traveled through this lens on its way to Earth, it was magnified.