Hubble Spots 'Smiling Face' While Looking For New Stars

Hubble Spots 'Smiling Face' While Looking For New Stars

NASA scientists captured in space "silhouette of a bat", which in reality is the shadow of a massive star, called among astrologers HBC 672.

Outer space can be an intimidating and downright frightening thing to contemplate, which is why it helps to encounter a friendly face once in a while. Two yellow-hued blobs hang atop a sweeping arc of light, NASA said in a statement. Under it is another source of light arching like a little smile.

According to the USA space agency, the lower arc is created by gravitational lensing - an effect caused by light getting deformed due to the influence of a massive object on its path. The gravity of the nearby galaxies bends and magnifies the light coming from distant galaxies, making them look brighter and larger than they actually are.

"Lower bow-shaped galaxy has a shape which is characteristic of gravitational lensing". Because of its position, the space telescope can see and capture the effect, which cannot be detected by ground-based observatories.

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Hubble has revealed a new image of a "smiling galaxy cluster". What you're looking at is dozens of distant galaxies with countless stars being born and dying. The lifetime of the young stars is very small in astronomical terms - just a few million years.

Because of this and other similar photographs, the NASA researchers hope to better understand how stars are formed in cold parts of the Universe.

After an issue at one of its gyroscopes, NASA's Hubble space telescope went back online and has been running in its normal mode since on October 26th, after the NASA scientists successfully conducted the recovery of the faulty gyroscope that caused Hubble to go into "Safe Mode" about three weeks earlier.

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