Two Galaxies in Collision Phase Similar to One Face


NASA's Hubble Space Telescope made a discovery for Halloween. The telescope observed two collision stages, which looked like a face. The resulting image is quite interesting.

NASA Hubble Space Telescope, Halloween During the celebration caught a new image. This new image is a skull or ghostly two collisions the galaxy It occurs. This observation took place on 19 June 2019.

Although galactic collisions are particularly prevalent in the early universe, many of these galaxies, called the Harp-Madore, are not as dizzying as the collision at 704 million light-years from Earth. This intense encounter gives the system a ring structure for a short time. The collision process takes out the gas, dust and star discs of the galaxies and strains them and 'nose' and 'face' properties forming the dense star formation ring.

The collision creates a 'cosmic' face

hubble space telescope cosmic face

Ring galaxies are rare and only a few of them cosmic as around us. Galaxies only need to collide correctly, so that they interact to form the ring and soon unite in a completely dispersed way. Two of the galaxies we see here star it is quite unusual for the rise of the world to rise side by side. 'Eyes' Since the bloating forms appear to be the same size, we can be sure that the two colliding galaxies are the same size. This is different from the widespread galactic collisions in which smaller galaxies are attracted by their larger neighbors.


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Hubble, this unique system, the telescope observation program 'snapshot ' observed as part of the program. Astronomers plan to use this innovative Hubble program to take a closer look at many other interactive interactive galaxies. The aim is to compile a solid example of nearby interactive galaxies that can give an idea of ​​how galaxies grow with galactic mergers over time. Astronomers planned to launch in 2021 by analyzing these detailed Hubble observations. NASA CSA James Webb Space Telescope will be able to decide which systems are priority targets for follow-up observations.