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A Journey to our Closest Galaxies

  • A Journey to our Closest Galaxies


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    Today I invite you on a tour around our closest galaxies. But before reaching those, we will stop at the dwarf planet Makemake and the trans-Neptunian object Sedna, talk about the weirdest objects ever to have approached our Earth, venture to the most horrifying exoplanets and fly by the star known as WR 102.

    0:00 Intro
    01:13 MAKEMAKE
    11:44 SEDNA
    21:24 COMETS
    42:57 WR102

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    #Galaxies #Planets #Space #Universe #Film #Kosmo #Jupiter #Satellites

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  • What Do Our Closest Galaxies Look Like?


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    Galaxies live their own exciting lives – they form, evolve and merge. Theirs is a complex and well-regulated internal structure predefined by fundamental laws of nature. Our galaxy has its neighbours, too. Today we have picked out the most outstanding ones to talk about.

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    #MilkyWay #Andromeda #Galaxies #Planets #film #Space #kosmo

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  • Visiting Andromeda galaxy


    What would it be like to visit the closest major galaxy to Earth? ✨

    Music: 'No Tomorrow' by Whitesand
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    Video clips & Images by:
    1. NASA, ESA, Digitized Sky Survey 2, N. Risinger (, J. Dalcanton (University of Washington, USA), B. F. Williams (University of Washington, USA), L. C. Johnson (University of Washington, USA), the PHAT team, and R. Gendler
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    2. NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center and the Advanced Visualization Laboratory at the National Center for Supercomputing Applications
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    3. NASA GSFC
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    4. NASA/Goddard Space Flight Center and the National Center for Supercomputing Applications
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    5. ESO
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    6. ESA/Herschel/PACS/SPIRE/J.Fritz, U.Gent/XMM-Newton/EPIC/W. Pietsch, MPE/R. Gendler
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    7. Adam Evans (CC BY 2.0)
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    8. Torben Hansen (CC BY 2.0)
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    9. NASS JPL
    11. NRAO/AUI/NSF
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    12. ESO/M. Kornmesser
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    13. ESA / Hubble
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    Narrator: Ridwan Zaman
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    Video produced by Astrogeekz

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    Have you ever asked yourself where the boundaries of our universe are, how far exactly it extends? My guess is you would not have come up with a satisfactory answer even if you spent hours on end trying to figure it out.
    No wonder, as the universe is like the horizon: you take one step forward and it glides two steps further away from you.

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    0:00 INTRO
    19:50 THE PULSAR
    29:24 TRAPPIST-1
    38:19 MAGNETAR
    49:28 TON 618


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  • Our Universe Has Trillions of Galaxies, Hubble Study


    A new study using the Hubble Space Telescope and other telescopes has increased the estimate of galaxies in the Universe ten fold. It was previously estimated that there was 100 billion galaxies in the observable Universe. -- Full Story:

    Credit: NASA/ESA/Hubble

  • The Universe: Exploring Alien Galaxies | Full Episode


    To know our place in the universe take a look far, far away to the realm of Alien Galaxies. Our galaxy is one of hundreds of billions in the universe. Find out more in Season 1, Episode 9, Alien Galaxies.


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  • How the sky would look if the galaxies came closer to us | Size comparison | #whatif


    How the sky would look if the galaxies came closer to us

    Let's find out.

    Music by Jeremy Soule.
    Available at Directsong.

    Note: Please do not copy paste the video as it will result in instant copyright strike.


    Tags: #whatif #universe #galaxy #space

  • What Did The Earth See As It Went Around The Galaxy?


    We celebrate the New Year every 365 days when the Earth completes one orbit around the Sun. Most of us believe that the Earth goes around the Sun in an elliptical orbit. But, the trajectory of the planets is not that simple. The planets are going around the Sun, but the solar system is orbiting the Milky Way's center. The time taken to complete one orbit is 225-250 million years. This duration is known as a galactic year.

    The galactic year provides a conveniently usable unit for depicting cosmic and geological time periods together. By contrast, a billion-year scale does not allow for useful discrimination between geologic events, and a million-year scale requires some rather large numbers.

    This video shows the timeline of events on the scale of galactic years, as the Earth orbited the galaxy. It also includes a timeline of the future events that will take place.

    Also watch: Astronomy Calendar 2021

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  • Deep Space. Incredible Objects of the Universe | ReYOUniverse


    People have always tried to comprehend the world around them. Today we learn about the world not only on Earth, but also far beyond. Beyond the solar system and even our galaxy. Thanks to this, we've discovered countless celestial bodies, for surely our universe has all kinds of cosmic objects. So let's take a trip to see the most unusual ones. We'll begin our journey with the largest void in the universe. It is so huge that time inside it seems to stop. Next, we are going to visit the stars inside our galaxy whose very existence seems implausible. They keep everyone puzzled and leave us with more questions than answers. Next, we'll take a trip beyond the Milky Way to see zombie galaxies. Do you want to find out what it is? Two of the stops will be deadly magnetars that can extract iron from a person's blood, being thousands of kilometers away, and black holes, whose very existence is frightening.
    This is a documentary about space - the spectacular space objects of the universe.
    #space #documentary #reYOUniverse

    00:00 Intro
    01:18 The Boötes void
    12:26 Przybylski's Star
    21:30 Diamond planets: PSR J1719-1438
    24:35 Methuselah star - HD 140283
    27:34 Hellish Racer: HE 0437-5439
    31:02 Tabby's Star
    42:54 Dead Galaxies. MACS2129-1
    47:15 NGC 1277
    51:14 M87
    55:40 Magnetars
    01:05:45 Pan - Saturn's moon or cosmic ravioli
    01:07:50 Sombrero galaxy
    01:10:28 KELT-11b
    01:14:58 Raspberry-flavor and rum-scented dust cloud
    01:16:58 Black hole NGC 5128 or Centaurus A
    01:19:28 Black hole NGC 4261
    01:21:16 Hercules A
    01:23:33 Quasar 3C 273
    01:26:23 RX J1131-1231

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  • The Most Unusual Galaxies Ever Discovered


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    The number of stars in the universe is quite uncountable. Their number in the observable part of space may be upwards of a septillion, although the idea of actually arriving at an exact value is hardly feasible either now, or indeed at any point in the future. Today’s point in question is not stars, but larger structures they make up. As we know, stellar systems, together with their rarefied gas and dark matter, form gravitationally bound structures called galaxies. According to different estimates, mankind is currently able to observe several hundred billion of them in different stages of their evolution. Let’s talk about some of the most unusual ones.

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    00:00 Intro
    01:25 The M86 galaxy
    03:05 The ESO 137-001 galaxy
    04:58 The Baby Boom galaxy
    05:58 The Sombrero galaxy (M104)
    07:46 The Black Eye galaxy (M64)
    09:07 Final

    #Galaxies #Strange #Space #Universe #Film #Kosmo #Planets #Sombrero #BabyBoom #MilkyWay #М86 #BlackEye

  • Meet the Galaxies – Part 1 – A Song About Astronomy by In A World Music Kids & The Nirks™


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    It’s time to Meet the Galaxies – and more! This is the final installment of our 2019 series of songs about astronomy and space. Join Vincent as he takes you on a journey through the universe to meet several different and unique types of galaxies. You’ll meet a spiral Galaxy, an Elliptical Galaxy, an Irregular Galaxy, a Peculiar Galaxy, a Lenticular Galaxy, a Barred Spiral Galaxy and even a QUASAR!!! (The brightest objects in the universe.)

    © July 2019 by Goes to Eleven Media. All Rights Reserved.

    Swirling through Space are clusters of billions of stars
    Bound by gravity, some are close and some are far
    Collections of stars, gas and dust
    Each grouping is unique
    These groups are known as galaxies
    Let’s see who we can meet
    CHORUS: They/We are Galaxies
    Travelling at great velocity
    Held together by gravity
    Cosmic Mysteries
    We are Galaxies
    Several different kinds for you to see
    Some common and some anomalies
    It’s time for you to Meet…
    I’m the Milky Way The Galaxy where you are from
    I’m a Spiral Galaxy I have reaching spiraled Arms
    My stars, gas and dust gather in my spiral arms that reach
    outward from my center as we swirl across the breach
    Messier 87 (red) an elliptical Galaxy
    In the Virgo Cluster is where you’ll find me
    I’ve got a black hole at the center of me
    With an ejection jet for all to see
    I’m elliptically shaped, with no special features
    No spiraled arms, No internal structure
    I’m an old supergiant elliptical Galaxy
    There very little gas or dust left in me
    I’m the small Magellanic Cloud
    Quite unique, of this I’m proud
    I’m an Irregular Dwarf Galaxy
    I’m small and oddly shaped, you see
    I’m full of stellar matter, gas and dust
    Making new stars, bright and mysterious
    I travel with the Large Magellanic Cloud
    We’re orbiting our Neighbor the Milky Way now
    We are the merging Antennae Galaxies
    We collided hundreds of millions of years ago you see
    We are classified as a Peculiar Galaxy
    Because, we’re very different and shaped abnormally
    We’re also known as a Starburst Galaxy
    Because our star formation rate is very high and happening rapidly
    NGC 4111
    A special type of Galaxy, I am one
    in the constellation Canes Venatici
    I’m known as a lenticular galaxy, Why?
    My shape is between spiral and elliptical
    I have no arms but a great central bulge
    Surrounded by a flattened disk
    I’m not a sight that you should miss
    I’m NGC 1365
    The Fornax Constellation is where I reside
    One of the largest galaxies I’m huge in size
    200,000 light years across, I’m wide !
    I’m The Great Barred Spiral Galaxy
    A Bright center and Bar of old stars across me
    I have very prominent blue spiral arms
    Which add to my unending charm
    I am quasar 3C 273
    I emit large amounts of energy
    I ‘m the bright center of a galaxy,
    Powered by a black hole at the center of me
    The Brightest objects in the universe
    I’m the quasar that was discovered first
    In a large elliptical galaxy far away
    In the constellation Virgo is where I stay
    ©July 2019. By Goes to Elven Media. All Rights Reserved.

  • Meet More Galaxies, Meet the Galaxies Part 2, Space/Astronomy by In A World Music Kids & The Nirks™


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    It's time to Meet More Galaxies! Vincent is back to take you on a journey further out into the universe to meet some very special, interesting galaxies. You'll meet the Cartwheel Galaxy, The Ring Galaxy (Hoag's object), The Tadpole Galaxy (a galaxy with a tail!), Arp 87 (two dancing galaxies), ESO 381-12 (a blooming galaxy), The Porpoise Galaxy (a galaxy shaped like a porpoise!), the Southern Pinwheel Galaxy and the Andromeda (our closest spiral neighbor.). They are excited to tell you all about themselves! Have fun learning through song and rhyme. Enjoy Meet More Galaxies! (and if you missed it, you can see Meet the Galaxies Part 1 here:

    Swirling through Space are clusters of billions of stars
    Bound by gravity some are close and some are far
    Collections of stars gas and dust, each grouping is unique
    These groups are known as galaxies, let's see who we can meet...

    CHORUS: They are galaxies, traveling at great velocity
    Held together by gravity, cosmic mysteries
    Galaxies, several different kinds for you to see
    Some common and some anomalies, it's time for you to meet..

    A special ring and lenticular type, I’m the Cartwheel Galaxy
    A smaller galaxy passed through my large disc shape and made shock waves all through me
    This collision sparked lots of star formation, throughout me, interspersed
    In the constellation of Sculptor, I cartwheel across the universe

    Hoag’s Object that is me
    also known as The Ring Galaxy
    Ring galaxies are a rarity
    But I’m a real mystery
    A nearly perfect ring of young blue stars
    around a yellow nucleus where much older stars are

    I’m the Tadpole Galaxy
    I’m a bit of an anomaly
    My spiraled arm got stretched out you see
    So now I have a tail behind me
    A small blue intruder galaxy crossed in front of me
    I flung it around behind me using our gravity
    Clusters of blue stars fill my tail
    in the Draco Constellation, I leave my trail
    There’s no evidence of a galactic collision
    I’m on my own in the constellation Serpens


    ARP 87, two Interacting galaxies, NGC 3808A and B
    We’re having fun swinging around each other by holding arms you see
    We aren’t colliding, just dancing, in the Leo constellation is where we are
    We’ll eventually merge into one irregular galaxy as we dance across the stars

    In the Centaurus constellation is where I find myself
    I’m no ordinary lenticular galaxy
    I’m a very interesting discovery
    I have ghostly uneven clusters of stars
    Extending outward from me really far
    A flower like bloom for all to see
    How these petals formed are a mystery

    I’m the Porpoise Galaxy where do I start
    Firstly, I’m a galactic work of art
    I look like a dolphin or porpoise you see
    Because I’m made up of two merging galaxies
    Elliptical NGC-2937 in the mix –
    With Spiral NGC-2936
    With a huge star forming region in my nose
    The constellation Hydra is where I go

    I’m the pinwheel Galaxy,
    also known as M83
    A barred spiral galaxy
    I am a real beauty
    I have unusually large numbers of supernovas
    Illuminating me all over
    Find me in constellation Hydra
    I’ll dazzle you with my supernovas


    I’m the. Andromeda Galaxy
    The closest spiral galaxy to your milky way that is me
    the most distant object in your night sky
    that you can see with the unaided eye
    I’m a massive spiral galaxy Just like your own
    Near the constellation andromeda I make my home
    I’m on a collision course with the Milky Way
    But not for billions of years so don’t you worry today

    ©October 2020 by Goes to Eleven Media. All Rights Reserved.

  • New Insights Into The Hidden Galaxies Of The Universe - Is Anybody Out There? New Planets


    A unique example of some of the lowest surface brightness galaxies in the universe have been found by an international team of astronomers lead by the Niels Bohr Institute. The galaxy has lower amounts of heavier elements than other known galaxies of this type. The discovery means that small low surface brightness galaxies may have more in common with the first galaxies formed shortly after the Big Bang than previously thought.

  • Andromeda Galaxy Live View through my 10 Telescope


    Captured Andromeda Galaxy M31 on a moonless, clear but light polluted Nightsky. Hope you enjoy!
    My Telescope (Dobsonian Mount): ​

    Music: Gísli Gunnarsson - Lifeling (

    Telescope: 10 Dobsonian Mount (
    Mount: EQ-6 (

    ©Visuals by Astromagazine

    DISCLAIMER: This description contains affiliate links! I may receive a commission for purchases made through these links, so you can support the channel by using them.

  • 36 Possible Civilizations May Hide in Our Galaxy


    Are we alone in space? Are there other civilizations on other planets? The Milky Way, home to our Solar System, counts numerous planets and stars. Can there be life there? We've gathered a list of possible civilizations that may hide in our galaxy. Let's head on a journey in space to find 36 worlds with possible life! Isn't it exciting? ????

    #brightside #space

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  • The Universe: Supernova Consumes the Galaxy | Full Episode | History


    A stellar explosion, the supernova is the sensational death of a star. It can shine as bright as 100 billion Suns and radiate as much energy as the Sun would emit over 10 billion years, in Season 2, Episode 9, Supernovas.


    Subscribe for more from The Universe and other great The HISTORY Channel shows:

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    The HISTORY Channel® is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network's all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, premium documentaries, and scripted event programming.

  • The Most Fascinating Galaxies Ever Discovered


    From Hoag's Object to the Hidden Galaxy.. today we will be taking you on a galactic journey to discover some of the most unusual yet fascinating galaxies that lie beyond the Milky Way.

    The Most Fascinating Galaxies Ever Discovered
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    #strangest #Factnomenal #galaxies

  • NASA | Take a Swift Tour of the Andromeda Galaxy


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    NASA's Swift satellite has acquired the highest-resolution view of the neighboring spiral galaxy M31. Also known as the Andromeda Galaxy, M31 is the largest and closest such galaxy to our own. It's more than 220,000 light-years across and lies 2.5 million light-years away in the constellation Andromeda. Between May 25 and July 26, 2008, Swift's Ultraviolet/Optical Telescope (UVOT) acquired 330 images of M31 at wavelengths of 192.8, 224.6, and 260 nanometers. The images represent a total exposure time of 24 hours. Some 20,000 ultraviolet sources are visible in the image, including M32, a small galaxy in orbit around M31. Dense clusters of hot, young, blue stars sparkle in the disk beyond the galaxy's smooth, redder central bulge. Star clusters are especially plentiful along a ring about 150,000 light-years across.

  • Everything We Know About The Andromeda Galaxy


    Andromeda is 2.5 million years away and yet when we look up at the night sky chances are you can see it with your naked eye. What do we know about this neighboring galaxy?

    Read More:
    Andromeda Galaxy Is Surrounded by a Supersized Gas Halo

    One of the Milky Way's closest galactic neighbors is surrounded by a much bigger halo of gas than previously thought, new observations from the Hubble Space Telescope reveal.

    Hubble's High-Definition Panoramic View of the Andromeda Galaxy

    The largest NASA Hubble Space Telescope image ever assembled, this sweeping bird's-eye view of a portion of the Andromeda galaxy (M31) is the sharpest large composite image ever taken of our galactic next-door neighbor.

    Andromeda Galaxy Will Collide With Milky Way

    Andromeda galaxy will actually collide with the Milky Way in about 2 billion years, according to the most recent Hubble Space Telescope measurements of the motion of Andromeda and the Milky Way.

    DNews is dedicated to satisfying your curiosity and to bringing you mind-bending stories & perspectives you won't find anywhere else! New videos twice daily.

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  • Milky Way Galaxy/Milky Way for Kids


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    Learn about our Milky Way Galaxy with this fun educational music video for children and parents. Brought to you by Kids Learning Tube. Don't forget to sing along.

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    I am the Milky Way
    look in the night sky
    To see a part of me
    I am the Milky Way
    Your solar systems
    just a tiny part of me

    The Milky Way name came
    from a Greek goddess named Hera
    Who spilled milk across the sky
    Greeks believed in that era

    When you look at the darkest sky
    on a clear summers night
    And you see the image
    of the Milky way clear in site

    Remember you can only see
    a small part of me
    called the Galactic Core
    In my galaxy

    Astronomers can’t look at me
    from outside the galaxy
    Because I’m so massive
    and you don’t have the technology

    Based on other galaxy’s
    we see outside of our own
    Is why we conclude that our
    galaxy’s spiraled as I’m shown

    When you look at a side view
    of the Milky way here
    You see me as a flat disk
    with a Bulge center I appear

    I am the Milky Way
    look in the night sky
    To see a part of me
    I am the Milky Way
    Your solar systems
    just a tiny part of me

    I was born about
    13.6 Billion years ago
    That's a hypothesis
    given from astronomers though

    I am 100,000 light years
    in diameter
    That's an estimate given by NASA
    though they can’t be sure

    Your Solar system’s
    This tiny dot that you see right here
    Astronomers think the Orion Spur’s
    where your system appears

    Your systems guest to be
    25,000 light years
    From the galactic center
    of the milky way shown here

    About 230 million years
    is what your system takes
    To orbit once around the milky way’s
    center’s cool shape

    200 to 400 billion stars
    live in me
    that's an estimate only
    based on our astronomy

    Over 100 Billion Planets
    might exist in me
    Maybe someday you can
    see them in the galaxy

    I am the Milky Way
    look in the night sky
    To see a part of me
    I am the Milky Way
    Your solar systems
    just a tiny part of me

    Let's take a look at all the parts
    that you think I’m made of
    We’ll start by looking down
    at the galaxy from above

    The Galactic Cores
    the rotational center you can’t see
    because of interstellar dust
    It cannot be studied

    it’s believed the center
    is a supermassive black hole
    When Astronomers find out more
    then I will let you know

    You’ll notice a Galactic bar
    and also the Long Bar
    Then the 3kpc Arms
    There is a Near and there’s a Far

    Then we have the Sagittarius
    and the Norma Arms
    Then the Orion Spur
    Where your solar system spins on

    The Scutum-Centaurus
    and Perseus Arm
    Are two major spirals
    and full of the galaxy’s charm

    Finally the Outer Arm
    and The New Outer Arm
    Are the final Spirals
    I will mention in this song

    I am the Milky Way
    look in the night sky
    To see a part of me
    I am the Milky Way
    Your solar systems
    just a tiny part of me

    I am the Milky Way
    look in the night sky
    To see a part of me
    I am the Milky Way
    Your solar systems
    just a tiny part of me

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  • Hubble’s legacy: A journey into the Universe | The Royal Society


    Join astronaut Jeff Hoffman and a panel of expert speakers to hear about Hubble’s legacy and discuss the exciting launch of the James Webb Space Telescope. Take part in the live conversation on using the event code H2411 or on Twitter #Hubble #JeffHoffman #Nasa

    Join the live conversation on using the event code H2411. You can also tell us what you think of the event by filling out our short feedback survey:

    Over the past thirty years, the Hubble Space Telescope has provided the research community with an unprecedented access to the workings of the Universe. As a result of the observations made with this telescope, researchers have gathered new data about the age of the Universe, discovered new moons in the Solar System and determined the rate at which the Universe is expanding.

    In December 2021, a joint venture between NASA, the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency will launch the James Webb Space Telescope, a new orbiting telescope that will complement the discoveries of Hubble. Providing researchers with a new infra-red vision of the Universe, the James Webb Space Telescope will enable us to image exoplanets, see through dust into star-nurseries and look back in time to the very first stars and galaxies. Researchers hope that the telescope will provide new information on the formation of the Universe as well as data on how galaxies currently form.

    We’ll explore what we currently know about the Universe and look backwards into how it was formed with contributions from experts in astrophysics, astronomy and exoplanetary science.

    This event is part of the Royal Society's post Summer Science series of events. To explore more of the Summer Science on demand programme explore the interactive hub, catch up on the Royal Society's YouTube channel or visit the Hubble's legacy Summer Science content to create a space image, try out the telescope simulator and understand how Hubble has transformed our view of the Universe.

    Speakers include:

    • Professor Catherine Heymans, Professor of Astrophysics at the University of Edinburgh and Astronomer Royal for Scotland (Host)
    • Professor James Dunlop FRS, Professor of Extragalactic Astronomy at the University of Edinburgh
    • Professor Jeffrey Hoffman Professor of the Practice of Aerospace Engineering at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Hubble astronaut.
    • Professor Gillian Wright, Director of the UK Astronomy Technology Centre and European Principal Investigator for the Mid-Infrared Instrument (MIRI) for James Webb Space Telescope
    • Dr Stephen Wilkins - Head of Astronomy, Director of Outreach and Public Engagement, Reader in Astronomy at the University of Sussex

    The Royal Society is a Fellowship of many of the world's most eminent scientists and is the oldest scientific academy in continuous existence. Visit our website to learn more:

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  • There Are at Least 36 Intelligent Alien Civilizations in Our Galaxy, Scientists Claim!


    In the summer of 2020, British astrophysicists published an interesting study. According to their results, there should be about 36 intelligent civilizations in our galaxy. That sounds promising at first, but this study has a few catches. In this video we’ll explain the background of the study and how scientists arrived at this number.

    Subscribe for more! ►

    Credit: NASA, ESA, ESO, SpaceX, Wikipedia, Shutterstock, ...


  • People Will Soon Travel to Other Galaxies, Heres When


    What would happen if the Andromeda Galaxy collided with the Milky Way Galaxy? In 4.5 billion years, our entire Milky Way galaxy will experience an incredible incident. The Andromeda galaxy will hit us at great speed. As a result of the collision, some stars will be thrown into distant space, while others will form new solar systems. But most likely, all life in the new Milkomeda or Milkdromeda galaxy will cease to exist. But let's look to the future and find out what will happen to us people.

    Well, humanity decided it was time to leave the Earth, and now we live very far away in another galaxy. There can be an infinite number of planets in the Universe on which humans can theoretically live. One of the main requirements — the planet must orbit the star in its habitable zone. We find similar star systems almost every year, and have recently found the nearest one. It’s Proxima Centauri. There are at least two planets around this red dwarf on which we can build our new home. But the problem is that this system is as far as 4.2 light-years away...


    The fastest human-made space object ever 1:45
    We can travel faster than light?! 2:41
    Lasers and ion propulsion 6:07
    Colonization of Mars 7:28

    Preview photo credit:
    Warp drive spacecraft, illustration: By GREGOIRE CIRADE/Science Photo Library/East News,
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  • When Stars Outshine Galaxies


    The amount of energy produced from the collapsing core of a massive star is pretty inconceivable. The mechanism that facilitates the creation and distribution of this energy is just as wild. If you're like me you may have heard that Supernovae are the result of stellar masses bouncing off the incredibly dense proto-neutron star core. Like many things in this world, reality is far more complicated.

    The research presented here was conducted by the Princeton Supernovae Group. David Vartanyan acknowledges NSF and DoE funding and the computational facilities at NERSC, TACC, and ALCF, with special thanks to Joseph Insley for visualization. The research was published in and

    Special thanks to:
    - Dr. David Vartanyan for supplying high def simulation footage and answering questions

    - Prof. Robin Jeffries for answering some questions and clearing up some misconceptions I had about the the Direct Urca Process and the collapse mechanism

    Sources/Further Reading:

    - Core-collapse supernova explosion theory:

    - Supernova Explosions: David Branch • J. Craig Wheeler

    - Understanding Stellar Evolution: Henny J.G.L.M. Lamers, Emily M. Levesque

    - Exploding Superstars|Understanding Supernovae and Gamma-Ray Bursts: Alain Mazure

    - Direct URCA process in neutron stars with strong magnetic fields:

    - The mechanism(s) of core-collapse supernovae:

    - Neutrino transport in core collapse supernovae:

    - ASASSN-15lh: A highly super-luminous supernova:

    - Core Collapse Supernovae:

    - Direct Urca process in a neutron star mantle:

    - The Life And Death Of Stars:

  • Milky Way Bumped Into Another Galaxy But Earth Survived


    The Earth is our home and it feels like it has been here forever and will always be there. However, it's not so easy and safe in space, and it looks like the Milky Way is at risk!

    Astronomers believe that in 4.5 billion years, a powerful galactic collision will occur. The Milky Way galaxy, which is the home to our Solar System and the very planet we live on, will collide with the Andromeda Galaxy. The good news is that the collisions, and the potential appearance of a quasar, will have no effect on our planet! What's more, even the quasar's radiation won't manage to disturb the peace of the Solar System.

    Other videos you might like:
    A Mysterious Object Punched a Hole in the Milky Way, Scientists Are Confused

    Stephen Hawking’s 7 Predictions of Earth’s Demise in the Next 200 Years

    The Solar System Is Not Like You Think It Is

    The release of the most detailed map of the Milky Way 0:38
    A new galaxy was discovered 1:12
    The mystery of Antlia 2 2:43
    There was a collision 1 billion years ago 3:48
    The future collision 5:17
    The dramatic results of a collision 6:38
    Will it really happen? 7:38

    #spacefacts #brightside #milkyway

    Music by Epidemic Sound

    -In 2018, the European Space Agency finally released the most detailed map of the Milky Way galaxy.
    -A new galaxy orbiting the Milky Way that was named Antlia 2 was discovered thanks to the powerful telescope.
    -A new study claimed that the very same Antlia 2 is responsible for bizarre ripples disturbing the hydrogen gas in the Milky Way's outer disc.
    -It seems that over time, the Milky Way has absorbed loads of the material Antlia 2 consists of when the two collided about 1 billion years ago.
    -There might be not one, but two galactic collisions; and the first is likely to happen around 2 billion years from now, when the Milky Way collides with the Large Magellanic Cloud.
    -All the constellations, as we know them, will disappear from the sky, but the potential appearance of a quasar, will have no effect on our planet.
    -The chances of several stars colliding during the galaxies' merge are really low because stars are located too far away from each other.

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  • Closest Galaxy to the Milky Way - Space Engine


    Hello and welcome to What Da Math!
    In this video, we will talk about the closest dwarf galaxy to our own Milky Way and discuss its future.

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  • Neil deGrasse Tyson - How long until humans get to another galaxy?


    The final question for Dr. Tyson's Lecture/Q&A at Millett Hall, Miami University.

  • This Is How Earth and Other Planets Really Move Around The Galaxy


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  • I took a picture of ANOTHER GALAXY


    In this video, I photograph the M100 Galaxy from my backyard using a camera and telescope!

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  • An Object Raced Across Our Galaxy 9 Times Faster Than Lightning


    The Milky Way is the galaxy that includes our Solar System and much more... It's the second largest galaxy in the local group. So is there a way for us to know what's going on in the Milky Way? Sometimes objects can enter our Galaxy and escape it super fast. Like in 2017, when astronomers noticed a star streaking out of the Milky Way at a speed roughly four times faster than our Sun orbits. What was it?


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  • Something Tore a Hole in Milky Way Galaxy, Scientists Cant Find That Object


    Why is space dark? Is Milky Way visible from Earth? Scientists keep an eye on the Galaxy and observe what's going on there. Sometimes the events leave them with even more questions than before! Something tore a hole in Milky Way Galaxy and vanished! Scientists still can't find that mysterious object. Let's explore how it was possible...

    #brightside #space #galaxy

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  • Unknown Object in Our Galaxy Keeps Sending Us Radio Signals


    Something strange and mysterious is going on in space every single day. Even though we keep investigating the processes in the Milky Way Galaxy, some things are still difficult to determine and explain. For example, astronomers have detected strange radio signals coming from the center of our galaxy, but the source is unknown. Is it another civilization or a radio ghost?


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  • The Milky Way vs. Andromeda: When Galaxies Collide


    Laura Prichard, Space Telescope Science Institute

    Our sun is one of hundreds of billions of stars that make up the spiral disk of our Milky Way galaxy. In turn, our galaxy is one of a hundred billion more that we can observe in the universe.

    Join Dr. Prichard as she delves into the discovery of these “island universes” and explains how many types of galaxies form.

    Take a tour of our galaxy’s neighborhood, including an adventure into our prospects of interstellar travel. The exploration will reveal the ultimate fate of the Milky Way when it collides with our massive spiral neighbor, the Andromeda galaxy, in 4 billion years.

    Host: Frank Summers, Space Telescope Science Institute
    Recorded live on Tuesday, February 2, 2021
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  • Everything OUTSIDE the Star Wars Galaxy


    The Rise of Skywalker has showed us a glimpse of the strangeness of the Unknown Region and the Dark Forces outside the Galaxy. On today's video, we'll cover everything outside the Star Wars Galaxy in Star Wars Legends and Canon!

    Music: Unfound - Heaven / Home

    Art: Vertical Star Destroyer - ILM Challenge, Krzysztof Bielenin

    I thought it well represented the Strange potential of extragalactic space
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  • What Galaxies are Made of | National Geographic


    Inside the Milky Way :

    The brilliant clouds of color in the Milky Way do more than just inspire awe - they help astronomers decipher the galaxy.
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  • The Universe: The Mind-Bending Search for God | Full Episode


    Since the dawn of civilization, humans have wondered who or what created the universe. Religion offers an answer, but do the latest discoveries in physics show evidence of a transcendent intelligence, in Season 6, Episode 7, God and the Universe.


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    The HISTORY Channel® is the leading destination for award-winning original series and specials that connect viewers with history in an informative, immersive, and entertaining manner across all platforms. The network's all-original programming slate features a roster of hit series, premium documentaries, and scripted event programming.

  • NASA - Hubble telescope captured galaxies the Universe - 4K Ultra HD


    Captured by the #NASA-Hubble telescope. The #galaxy is Andromeda, galaxy Milky Way
    Constellations Eridani - Extension to the galaxy NGS1275. The constellation Perseus-Extension is 250 million light-years away. Star Tabby
    A cluster of galaxies Abell S0740 - a distance of more than 450 million light years.
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    Entertainment Educational Channel ... #ENDLESS4K
    Infinite universe, earth, space, galaxies, exo planets, the truth is somewhere there
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  • Galaxy S22 Ultra - Samsungs FINALLY doing it.


    The Galaxy S22 Ultra is coming soon in 2022 - these are the apparent specs, features, release date, and most importantly...they're finally upgrading their Exynos Chips (for the better (hopefully!))

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  • Guardians of the Galaxy: Cosmic Rewind Roller Coaster will open at Epcot Summer 2022


    Just announced at Destination D23, the upcoming and highly-anticipated Marvel-themed roller coaster coming to Epcot, Guardians of the Galaxy: Cosmic Rewind, will open Summer 2022:

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  • Andromeda Galaxy & Triangulum Galaxy | Overview, History, Properties, Discoverer, Stats


    Created By: Aakash Gautam (

    Dooston iss video me main apko hmare Local group of galaxies me maujuud 2 main galaxies k bare me btane wala hun jo hain Andromeda and Triangulum galaxy. Iss video me main apko Andromeda se related ek ese FACT k bare me btaunga jiske bare me apke shyd hi kabhi suna ho.

    Aasha krta hun dooston apko yeh video pasand ayega :).

    LIKE, COMMENT & SHARE jarur kren :).

    Thumbnail Image Credit:
    T.A. Rector (NRAO/AUI/NSF and NOAO/AURA/NSF) and M.Hanna (NOAO/AURA/NSF)

    The Infrared Visible Andromeda
    Image Credit: Subaru Telescope (NAOJ), Hubble Space Telescope
    Mayall 4M Telescope (KPNO, NOAO), Digitized Sky Survey, Spitzer Space Telescope
    Processing & Copyright: Robert Gendler



    Andromeda Galaxy
    The Andromeda Galaxy also known as Messier 31, M31, or NGC 224, is a spiral galaxy approximately 2.5 million light-years from Earth. Andromeda is approximately 220,000 light years across, and it is the largest galaxy of the Local Group, which also contains the Milky Way, the Triangulum Galaxy, and other smaller galaxies. In 2006, observations mmade by the Spitzer Space Telescope revealed that Andromeda contains one trillion stars. Around the year 964, the Persian astronomer Abd al-Rahman al-Sufi described the Andromeda Galaxy, in his Book of Fixed Stars as a nebulous smear. Andromeda will Collide with the Milky Way in upcoming 400-500 crores years (The Andromeda Galaxy is approaching the Milky Way at about 110 kilometres per second).

    Triangulum Galaxy
    The Triangulum Galaxy (Messier 33) is a spiral galaxy approximately 3 million light-years from Earth in the constellation Triangulum.With a diameter of about 60,000 light-years, the Triangulum galaxy is the third largest member of the Local Group of galaxies, roughly 40% the size of the Milky Way. It may be a gravitationally bound companion of the Andromeda Galaxy. Triangulum may be home to 40 billion stars, compared to 400 billion for the Milky Way, and 1 trillion stars for Andromeda Galaxy.


    Previous Videos:
    (Hindi) Cassini (कैसिनी)

    (In Hindi) Hercules Corona Borealis Wall | ब्रह्मांड की सबसे बड़ी संरचना | GRB's ?



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    Disclaimer- Some contents are used for educational purpose under fair use. Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for fair use for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research. Fair use is a use permitted by copyright statute that might otherwise be infringing. Non-profit, educational or personal use tips the balance in favor of fair use.

    Aakash Gautam is an Indian astronomer and educator widely known by the name Planet Aakash. He is known for space exploration advocacy and space education using videos, infographics, visual content imagery, and books. Aakash is the founder of Planet Aakash School.

  • Galaxy Z Fold 3 - What was Samsung Thinking!?


    First impressions of the Samsung galaxy Z Fold 3 - including camera, battery, display, specs and price! Limited Time Offer: Go to and enter promo code BOSS for 83% off and 3 months free!

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  • Galaxy Unpacked August 2021: Official Replay | Samsung


    Life opens up with Galaxy Z Fold3, Z Flip3, Watch4, and Buds2.
    If you missed the August 2021 Unpacked, watch how it all unfolded.
    #SamsungUnpacked was LIVE on August 11, 2021.

    00:00:00 Galaxy Unpacked
    00:01:27 Galaxy Watch4 series
    00:18:05 Opening: TM Roh
    00:23:22 Galaxy Z Fold3
    00:38:05 Galaxy Z Flip3
    00:48:57 Galaxy Thom Browne Edition
    00:52:00 Galaxy Buds2
    00:59:18 Galaxy Experience
    01:02:57 Closing: TM Roh

    Learn more:

    To view the YouTube streams on a desktop or laptop computer you'll need:
    • Most recent version of Google Chrome, Firefox, MS Edge or Safari
    • Operating system: Windows 7+, Mac OS X 10.7+ or Ubuntu 10+

  • 5 Ways to Take Better Mobile Photos // Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra


    Here are 5 tips/tricks you can use to take better photos using your mobile phone! A few of them are specific to the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra but there are also a few that are applicable to any phone you use!

    Let me know in the comments if you have any questions! Don't forget to hit the like button and subscribe to see more videos coming soon! Thank you for watching!

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  • Galaxy Map Tips You Should Know | Beginner Guide to No Mans Sky 2018


    This is a beginner guide for the Galaxy map in No Man's Sky. This actually hasn't changed much at all but I haven't seen anyone go over the basics of the map. Most of you will know most of these tips, but I want to make sure everyone knows the basics. Again, this might change in a future patch so keep you eye on that comment box and look out for more recent videos on my channel.

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    Inspired by the adventure and imagination that we love from classic science-fiction, No Man's Sky presents you with a galaxy to explore, filled with unique planets and lifeforms, and constant danger and action.

    In No Man's Sky, every star is the light of a distant sun, each orbited by planets filled with life, and you can go to any of them you choose. Fly smoothly from deep space to planetary surfaces, with no loading screens, and no limits. In this infinite procedurally generated universe, you'll discover places and creatures that no other players have seen before - and perhaps never will again.

    Embark on an epic voyage
    At the center of the galaxy lies a irresistible pulse which draws you on a journey towards it to learn the true nature of the cosmos. But, facing hostile creatures and fierce pirates, you'll know that death comes at a cost, and survival will be down to the choices you make over how you upgrade your ship, your weapon and suit.

    Find your own destiny
    Your voyage through No Man's Sky is up to you. Will you be a fighter, preying on the weak and taking their riches, or taking out pirates for their bounties? Power is yours if you upgrade your ship for speed and weaponry.

    Or a trader? Find rich resources on forgotten worlds and exploit them for the highest prices. Invest in more cargo space and you'll reap huge rewards.

    Or perhaps an explorer? Go beyond the known frontier and discover places and things that no one has ever seen before. Upgrade your engines to jump ever farther, and strengthen your suit for survival in toxic environments that would kill the unwary.

    Share your journey
    The galaxy is a living, breathing place. Trade convoys travel between stars, factions vie for territory, pirates hunt the unwary, and the police are ever watching. Every other player lives in the same galaxy, and you can choose to share your discoveries with them on a map that spans known space. Perhaps you will see the results of their actions as well as your own...

    Now including...
    Play with all 4 major updates since launch: Foundation, Pathfinder, Atlas Rises and the massive NEXT update.
    An epic voyage to the center of a shared universe awaits, allowing you to explore, trade, fight and survive alone or with friends.

    #NoMansSky #NoMansSkyTips #BeginnerGuide

  • What Is the Nearest Galaxy to the Milky Way?


    Dr. Michelle Thaller explains that the answer isn't as simple as you might think!

  • GALAXIES VOL. III : Voyage to the core - 4K timelapse


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    There’s something fascinating in our own home galaxy. Even if we still cannot look at it from above and gaze at the full span of its arms, the sideway view offers a quite a showdown. To me the central part of the milky way is the most spectacular sight of the night sky. It’s something you can clearly see with the naked eye when you are away from city lights. It’s a sight that really brings your down to Earth and lets you wonder at how small we are, while comforting you in the thought that you are part of this Earth and the Universe. I could gaze for hours at the central bulge and just contemplate its compelling beauty from where it rises till where it sets.From a photographic and scientific point of view, this part of the milky way is so interesting to capture and study because if our solar system is located in its suburbs, the downtown district of our home galaxy harbors billions upon billions of stars. They are so concentrated that the total light coming from them can be seen millions of light years away and really creates this halo of light visible when you take a picture of it, much like a fire blazing. However a thick blanket of dark hydrogen clouds shroud and block the complete view. You can even see these fine dark lanes with the naked eye and they really participate in making the whole picture something from another world. Of all of them the Pipe and Dark Horse nebulae are descending down the core obscuring the upper part of the central bulge. In addition to this celestial show many emission nebulae- reliques of previously exploded stars, pepper the disc. Among them the bright and colorful Lagoon nebula, the pink and blue Trifid nebula, the red Cat Paw, War and Peace and Prawn nebulae around Scorpius. Moreover many star clouds (like the Sagittarius star cloud) and other remarquable star clusters also participate in strewing this already full frame. Finally the closest stars (like Antares) and near planets visible during the time of shoot (Mars, Saturn, Jupiter) also give a sense of just how ridiculously big the distance between Earth the the core is.

    Being fascinated by the core since I started astrophotography where it was barely visible (Denmark), I started looking for the best places in the northern hemisphere where I could get a clear view. The first time I really saw it was on the beautiful island of Tenerife 4 years ago and I sincerely will remember that experience for the rest of my life. Gazing upon the center of our galaxy in its full glory is something everyone ought to try. That’s why I decided to dedicate the third opus of my astrolapse series ‘Galaxies’ exclusively to the core, assembling my best clips to date and bringing them to the public, mainly to raise awareness and to get our night sky a bit more attention. I was appalled by just how many people have never seen the milky way so maybe by showing the true beauty of the universe I could contribute in my own limited way to bringing the real dark skies to the hectic and light polluted urban jungle.

    The goal once again was to use the best techniques in astrophotography and time-lapse to exploit each frame to its maximum without compromising the quality. From planning, to traveling to remote locations, to shooting with some of the best astro-gear, and eventually finding a novel post-processing workflow, I was able to get some astounding and never-seen-before sequences of the core. Traveling to very elevated and dark places allowed me to get the best signal to noise ratio as well as the best ‘contrast effect’ in the halo created by the stars in the bulge. The array of extremely sharp and bright lenses I utilized permitted to decrease shutter speed and get less motion blur while getting extremely clean shots with little aberration. The use of an astro-modified camera (Canon 6D), light pollution filters (Pure night, Nachtlicht) and a star tracker (Vixen Polarie) enabled me to capture the H-alpha emission nebula better and generally get better contrast and light altogether (See the two previous episodes for explanation). To create motion I also used the Syrp Genie I 3-axis system and the Vixen Polarie. I really wasn’t interested in just getting the usual wide-angle shots of the milky way and tried a lot of different set-ups to get a new view on the core. I am really proud to say that thanks to a lot of relentless work to find the best astrolapse workflow, these sequences are some of the most defined available on the market with some of the best quality and true-to-life colors.

    Cameras: Sony a7s, Canon 6D Baader moddedLenses: Sigma 14mm f1.8, Sigma 20mm f1.4, Sigma 50mm f1.4, Samyang 85mm f1.4, Samyang 135mm f2
    Post-process: Adobe Lightroom, Timelapse+ plug-in for Lr, Ps CS6, TDLF, Sequence, FCPX
    Locations: La Palma (Spain), Tenerife (Spain), Grimsel Pass (Switzerland), Emosson (Switzerland), Jura (France)

  • Could You Travel to Another Galaxy?


    Visiting an outside galaxy—in your lifetime—is possible! The one trick: time dilation.

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    Host, Producer: Greg Kestin
    Research, Writing: Samia Bouzid, Greg Kestin
    Editing, Animating: Daniel Thomson
    Editorial Input from: Julia Cort, Ari Daniel
    Special thanks: Entire NOVA team
    From the producers of PBS NOVA © WGBH Educational Foundation Funding provided by FQXi Music provided by APM

  • A Huge Emptiness Has Been Found Near Our Galaxy


    “The Universe is constantly expanding.” You’ve heard that phrase plenty of times, yet have you ever really wrapped your brain around it? If the earth is a planet in the solar system, which is only a part of the Milky Way Galaxy, which is one of countless others in an infinite universe, and the whole thing just keeps growing – what IS that?!?

    Imagine if your house, rather than being located on a quaint little street with neighbors, squirrels, and ice-cream trucks, was just sitting in the middle of nowhere. Just a whole lot of uninhabitable space farther than you could walk, drive, or see. That house is our galaxy, floating around on a giant sea of nada. And that “nada” is only getting bigger as the universe expands exponentially...

    Other videos you might like:
    A Mysterious Object Punched a Hole in the Milky Way, Scientists Are Confused
    The Real Size of the Universe (Even a Child Understands)
    The Alien Signals Mystery Might Have Been Solved

    Cosmic beginning of all beginnings 1:11
    Area of nothingness right next to us 2:04
    Why it's so interesting to scientists 3:35
    What the 3D map shows 5:01
    So why is it called a void? 6:50
    ... And what does it consist of? 7:14

    #space #astronomy #brightside

    - It all started with the Big Bang. Within an itsy bitsy fraction of a second, the universe was born, and this baby had quite a growth spurt!
    - The Milky Way is part of a group of galaxies known as the “Local Group”. The Local Group contains tons of dwarf galaxies.
    - The Local Group is itself just a tiny piece of an even larger group of galaxies called the Laniakea Supercluster. It has over 100,000 galaxies, ours being just one of them.
    - Next to us is a distinct and vast area of nothingness that astronomers aptly refer to as the Local Void.
    - Our Milky Way is moving away from this thing at 160 miles per SECOND!
    - Gravity makes galaxies move closer to each other, so these voids expand as objects move away from them.
    - Astrophysicists hope that these space voids can tell us something more about Dark Energy.
    - The study’s lead author, R. Brent Tully, was also the head of the team that first discovered the Local Void back in 1987.
    - Using the information they gathered by observing and measuring what they could see and what they had to infer, they were able to build 3D maps of our corner of the universe.
    - The 3D map shows that just as the universe is expanding, so is the Void.
    - Over the last 30 years, astronomers have been working hard to understand the movement of the Milky Way, Andromeda, and dwarf neighbors. They all appear to be different from the overall understood expansion of the Universe by over 372 miles per second.
    - So, is this void next to us actually just 150 million light-years of nothing? Yeah, pretty much.
    - Ironically, because of all the nothingness there is inside of space voids like our own, these things still find themselves filled up with something. And that is what’s known as “Dark Energy”.
    - And scientists aren’t sure what it is, but the best guess is that it has something to do with the vacuum of space-time.
    - Dark energy is free to do its thing and expand and expand and expand some more. The expansion of the universe happens mostly within these voids, and as they push out on their surroundings, they drive more galaxies apart.

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  • We Now Know Where All Nearby Galaxy Are Moving To


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  • Andromeda Galaxy: Our Closest neighboring Galaxy


    Andromeda, also known as Messier 31 (M31), is a spiral galaxy located about 2.5 million light years away. It is thought that the Milky Way and Andromeda will collide several billion years from now. The black holes located in both galaxies will then reside in the large, elliptical galaxy that results from this merger. This Galaxy is Easily Visible to the naked eye with an apparent magnitude of +3 and it covers 3 degrees in our night sky Andromeda Contains 1 trillion stars and 2x times larger than the Milky way.


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