The Hubble Space Telescope is sensational once again by capturing a spiral galaxy at 85 million light-years away. The GalaxyGalaxy’s location is in the Southern constellation of Mensa.
It is looking like a frying pan with arms and a group of stars in the center. The scientists are thinking that this group of stars is helping the GalaxyGalaxy to evolve and maybe create substantial black holes.
The scientists named the GalaxyGalaxy as IC 2051, and it was discovered on December 16. Because of the group of stars that the GalaxyGalaxy has in the center, they could be the reason for the growth of enormous black holes. NASA and the scientists are saying that the GalaxyGalaxy must be studied more because things are complicated and a lot of changes could happen in the Universe because of it.
Hubble Space Telescope Snapped a Spiral Galaxy at 85 Million Light Years Away
Moreover, the Hubble Space Telescope has shoot pictures with a cosmic candy in the Milky Way galaxy. The Goddard-IRAM Superconducting 2-Millimeter Observer or GISMO from NASA used its camera to capture the 190 light-years ionized gas waves. GISMO has the tools to observe two millimeters microwaves for the GalaxyGalaxy in transition. The transition zone is the one between infrared light and radio wavelengths.
Moreover, the prominent radio filament from the candy galaxy is the Radio Arc, which forms the cosmic candy cane. The threads are contouring the edges of the bubble from the center of the GalaxyGalaxy. This region is the Sagittarius A, which is at 27.000 light-years away.
Finally, NASA has also shared images of a gas bubble that has the shape of a crimson ornament. The gas bubbles are practically a Supernova with the age of 400 years old, located in the Southern Hemisphere. However, the new photos from the Hubble Space Telescope of the new spiral galaxy are amazing.