Of NASA Chandra X-ray Observatory The Nobel Prize-winning astronomer Subramanian Chandrasekhar is a powerful telescope. It has a history of providing some incredible astronomical discoveries. It provided the first light image of Cassiopeia A, a remnant of a supernova. In 2000, high school students discovered a neutron star in a supernova debris using telescope data. IC 443.
It has now helped to create glowing images of galaxies, stars, planetary nebulae, and supernova debris.
Danger to state clearly: Space is too wild.
Clearly, these images are not representative of what can be seen with the human eye. They are aggregated using data not only from the moon but also from many other sources. They adopt the NASA “Multi Wave Length” approach, which uses data across different spectra, from radio waves to gamma rays.
Let’s examine them all.
Don’t get me wrong with the sick French band M83, NASA says M82 is a galaxy that is “Earth-on-Earth on Earth”.
A galaxy cluster image using data from the Moon and Hubble Space Telescopes.
Supernova 1987A (SN 1987A)
Probably a wild picture of the lot. According to NASA, this is a picture of “the brightest supernova explosions of the centuries.”
NASA describes Eta Kareena as “an unstable system consisting of two giant stars orbiting each other”.
Cart Wheel Galaxy
When Fritz Zwicky discovered the galaxy in 1941, he said that it was “the most complex structure awaiting its explanation in terms of stellar dynamics.” It is 150,000 light-years in diameter.
It looks like a giant eyeball, but the Helix Nebula is actually a star that runs out of fuel. This is what will happen to our sun in 5 billion years.
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