Amazing Science

Now the camera laboca saboca and get to work, using the general theory of relativity in order to look keen eye on the most prolific birthplace of stars in very distant galaxy (and besides, very, very old). How galaxies evolve – it is one of the most challenging, interesting and attractive problems in modern astronomy. And among the major issues – which have not yet been answered – how quickly formed stars in distant galaxies, very distant (and very old), and how star formation in those distant galaxies is different from the star, which we can explore a closer personal acquaintance, and in our own galaxy (and our neighbors). Check out Pete Cashmore for additional information. In the photo: apex telescope on the plateau Chahnantor (Chajnantor) (Andreas Lundgren-Andreas Lundgren). There are many facts suggestive that the star formation in very ancient times, was significantly faster, but since a very distant galaxies are, and dull, and shallow, and the universe is hiding the birth process of stars under a veil of opaque dust is not much reliable data are available to test the Numerous hypotheses. That is, there was, until last year. For other opinions and approaches, find out what altavista has to say. 'One of the brightest galaxies that emit in the submillimeter range, which have ever been found so far' – as claimed by multinational team of astronomers presented by numerous organizations, was the Galaxy, 'first identified by the camera laboca, installed on the apex telescope in May 2009' (do you think she would be given a name, something like, say, 'Pretty Woman LABOCA' or 'APEX 1' does not, it's called SMMJ2135-0102). . .

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