Cosmic Aura

                     Cosmic

#cosmic aura

 I don’t know about you but it is awesome to me how the cosmos explodes. It cannot ever be duplicated. Just like trying to clone a man. It will never be a perfect image of you. There will always be differences and that makes everything unique in it’s own way. I think it is so neat how because of all the differences in people that makes us all vital to one another in a unique way.

The very thought of being unique should increase our importance to the survival of the species.

Mystery of the cosmic dawn: What’s eating the first starlight?

A shoestring experiment in the Australian outback has seen the signal of the very first stars – and a weird effect astronomers are struggling to explain

cosmic

Stewart Mcreath

IN THE dusty, dry outback of Western Australia there is nothing for miles around but red dirt, unpaved roads and the occasional kangaroo. A journey across this alien landscape is a lesson in solitude – just you and the road, a 4×4 as essential as a sense of adventure. Astronomer Judd Bowman at Arizona State University has been coming here for nearly a decade to visit the Murchison Radio-astronomy Observatory, an old sheep and cattle station repurposed as a place to listen to the universe.

It hardly seems the stage for a scientific revolution, meagre compared with the cathedral-like majesty of machines like the Large Hadron Collider at CERN. Yet what Bowman and his colleagues have discovered here, using a telescope half the size of a ping-pong table, spells trouble for our picture of the early universe.

It could mean that our ideas about dark matter, the mysterious glue that holds the universe together, are all wrong. It could be that gravity, the force that determines how the cosmos evolves, doesn’t work how we think it does. Or maybe black holes were eating into the early universe long before we thought possible. One thing is certain: if Bowman’s results hold up – and it’s a big if – this could be a milestone moment in the history of cosmology.

When Bowman first started jeeping across the outback in 2009, he was chasing the bright lights of the early universe. In the aftermath of the big bang, the cosmos was full of hydrogen atoms, floating alone in the frigid darkness. As millions of years sailed by, clouds …

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Another Hubble Telescope Sighting

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   “Using the Hubble Space telescope and other observatories, astronomers have completed the most accurate census of galaxies in the observable universe to date. In terms of the actual number, let’s just say we were way the hell off.
The observable universe—that is, the part of the universe that’s visible to us on Earth—contains 10 to 20 times as many galaxies than previous estimates. That raises the total to somewhere between one and two trillion galaxies, which is up from the previous best estimate of 100 billion galaxies. Consequently, this means we also have to update the number of stars in the observable universe, which now numbers around 700 sextillion (that’s a 7 with 23 zeros behind it, or 700 thousand billion billion).

And that’s just within the observable universe. Because the cosmos emerged some 13.8 billion years ago, we’re only able to observe objects up to a certain distance from Earth. Anything outside this “Hubble Bubble” is invisible to us because the light from these distant objects simply haven’t had enough time to reach us. It’s difficult—if not impossible—to know how many galaxies reside outside this cosmological blind spot.
To come up with the new figure, an international team of astronomers led by Christopher Conselice from the University of Nottingham, UK, used deep space images from Hubble, and combined them with data collected by other astronomers. The images were converted into 3D, allowing the researchers to make accurate measurements of the number of galaxies at various stages in the universe’s history.

“It boggles the mind that over 90 percent of the galaxies in the universe have yet to be studied.”

Using new mathematical models, the astronomers were also able to infer the existence of galaxies that the current generation of telescopes cannot detect. The researchers say there must be a further 90 percent of galaxies in the observable universe that are too dim and far away for us to see using current telescope.

“It boggles the mind that over 90 percent of the galaxies in the universe have yet to be studied.”

Using new mathematical models, the astronomers were also able to infer the existence of galaxies that the current generation of telescopes cannot detect. The researchers say there must be a further 90 percent of galaxies in the observable universe that are too dim and far away for us to see using current telescopes.”
#galaxies
#stars
#telescopes

Today Is Another Day

    Have you any plans for today? Beginning another day by saying that all is well.It is good to be able to look into the face of a new day and know that you are part of what happens all over the world. The world is still part of the same whole so even the smallest thing that is done by everyone here affects how well we all survive. I know that everyone doesn’t share my view but that is why I am writing my take on a world picture. You are a part of it whether you want to be or not. You can always leave the planet but I here they eventually come back that leave. Do you have plans or are you skipping today altogether?

 

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