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Showing posts from September, 2020

From the data observation of the Hubble telescope, Dark Matter theories suggest a missing component.

The darkest matter in the universe is the most mysterious object of the universe, which also results in the presence of dark matter in the more clustered galaxy itself, according to researchers, it is found in clusters in galaxies. Astronomers have discovered from Hubble telescope data that there may be a missing ingredient in our cosmic recipe. Researchers have uncovered a discrepancy between theoretical models that make sense of how dark matter should be distributed among galaxy clusters, as well as observing dark matter hold over clusters.Dark matter is not visible, because it does not interact with light, its presence is detected by gravity, One way astronomers can detect dark matter by measuring how its gravity distorts space, an effect called gravitational lensing. During the research, researchers found that how small-scale concentrations of dark matter in bunches produce gravitational lensing effects are 10 times stronger than expected. Evidence of this is based on unprecedente…

Astronomers have explored an active galaxy resembling a tif fighter using radio waves.

The explorers have observed an active galaxy, using radio waves to map the galaxy, in which they have found a familiar shape. During this reaction, researchers discovered an object, known as TXS 0128 + 554, researchers experienced two powerful bouts of activity in the last century.  TXS 0128 + 554 About five years ago, NASA's Fermi Gamma-Ray Space Telescope showed that TXS 0128 + 554 (TXS 0128 for short) is a faint source of gamma rays, the highest light source  - Energy form. Scientists started using the Very Long Baseline Array (VLBA) and NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory five years ago, and they have been watching the TXS 0128 + 554 very closely.After Fermi's announcement, researchers zoomed in on the galaxy nearly a million times using VLBA's radio antennas, and its shape was charted over time. Matthew Lister, a professor of physics and astronomy at Purdue University in West Lafayette, Indiana, says that the first time I saw the result of TXS 0128 + 554, I immediate…