150 light away from the Milky Way Galaxy, is a small galaxy in deep space, which we know as Galaxy, the sub-planet of the Milky Way, we can see it as a bubble in space. The image, taken severely floating in the depths of space by the Hubble Space Telescope, hides an apparent turbulence.
Called SNR B0509-67.5 (or SNR 0509) for this galaxy, the gaseous envelope expanded as a blast wave that ejected material from a supernova tor through a nearby interstellar medium. This bubble is the visible remnant of a powerful stellar explosion in the Large Magellanic Cloud, which may be the reason. Waves in its surface may cause subtle changes in the density of ambient interstitial gas, possibly due to the fact that the initial explosion may be driven internally by the fragment. Its gas bubble size shroud is 23 light-years across, and is expanding over 18 million km / h.
On October 28, 2006, the supernova remnant was viewed with a filter by the Hubble Space Telescope Advanced Camera, seen in the expansion shell, which separates light from hydrogen. Observed again on 4 November 2010, using Hubble Space Telescope's Wide Field Camera 3 and NASA's Lunar X-ray Observatory, using visible-light images of surrounding star fields using archival X-ray data Gone.