The second such object seen after Oumuamua, which came from another solar system, is a known interstellar visitor. The best images of this interstellar visitor have been captured by the NASA Hubble Space Telescope. The speed of this object is about 110,000 mph (177,000 kmph), and it is moving at this speed.The Hubble Telescope caught the object from over 260 million miles (420 million kilometers) this weekend, some photos of it were released on Wednesday. Astronomers consider this object to be a comet, as the properties of this comet resemble the building blocks of our solar system.Polish astronomers using ground telescopes have called this comet Comet-2I / Borisov, because the comet looks red in color with a nucleus of 1 mile (2 km).
Comet-2I / Borisov is the second known interstellar visitor to our solar system, the comet was discovered by Gennady Borisov, an amateur astronomer from Crimea, in August, it was previously a cigar-shaped rock known as Oumuua. Popped up. David Jew of the University of California, Los Angeles, who led the Hubble Observation team, says this is a puzzle as to why these two are so different.
The comet-2I / Borisov will reach the closest to the sun in December at the speed at which the duckling is moving, and will reach the distance of Jupiter by mid-2020, before being detected in interstellar space. Astronomers have so far kept their best eye on an interstellar visitor - Comet 2I / Borisov - by NASA's Hubble Space Telescope, at the speed of which it can be deduced that it has come from beyond our solar system. This is the fastest scene ever, seen in this image taken by Habbal, on October 12, 2019. Hubble reveals a central concentration of dust around the nucleus (which is very small to be seen by Hubble). This is the second interstellar object that will pass through our solar system.
It was first in 2017, 24 million miles from the Sun before Oumuamua exited our solar system. Oumuamua was seen as a rock, but Comet 2I / Borisov is actually an active comet, and is as common as the rest. David Jew of the University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA), states that Oumuamua Comet 2I / Borisov is the first to explain why they are so different.
Researchers say that Borisov and 'Oumuamua are only interstellar objects paying a brief visit to our solar system, and are the beginning of their discovery. According to a study by researchers, there are thousands of such compressors at any given time, although most are too faint to detect with present-day telescopes. Observations from the Hubble telescope and other telescopes showed that icy debris rings and shells The young surround the stars, where the planet is under construction. A gravitational "pinball game" between these comets such as objects or planets orbiting them may push them deeper into space, where they move between stars.