Webb reveals the composition of dust in pillars

 Captured by NASA’s James Webb Space, the “Pillar of Creation” image of the Eagle Nebula shows a scene in which it appears to be lit by a twinkling lantern. The larger and higher view of the “Pillar of Creation” shows how a “ghost” is hunting the rock in the lower left, the second column shows …

The Webb Telescope has captured a pair of merging galaxies.

The coming together of two galaxies is the interaction, in which the two galaxies merge into each other, during which their collision ignites a frenzied stream in the form of a starburst, the same two galaxies have been observed by the Webb Telescope,which is known as IC 1623.  Located in the constellation Cetus, about 270 …

The Webb telescope captured an image of a region called the “Pillars of Creation”.

In 1995, the Hubble Telescope took the first image of a region known as the “Pillars of Creation” within the Eagle Nebula, which became world famous, the eagle nebula was discovered by Jean-Philippe de Cheseaux in 1745–46, The Eagle Nebula is about 6,500 light-years from Earth. In 2014, it was observed once again, this time …

Two newborn stars are spewing radiation and particles to form bubbles.

 Clouds make many types of shapes in the sky, which attracts us, and in some way in the universe also clouds of gas, dust make many types of shapes, this shape tells a lot about stars. In the darkest corner of the constellation Circinus is the Black Widow Nebula, whose two stars are producing intense …

Rings of dust, formed from stellar winds, as seen by the Webb Telescope.

When two stars come close together, their stellar winds (streams of gas they blow into space) combine, which compress the gas, forming dust, and rings of dust mark the loop time. The James Webb Space Telescope captured an image of the Wolf-Rayet 140, located 5,000 light-years from Earth, The rare type of star in this …

Researchers have discovered a “super-Earth, in which there is a possibility of life.

 The constellation of Eridanus, 105 light-years away from the Solar System, contains a high proper speed red dwarf star known as LP 890-9, which has a mass of 12% and 15% of the Sun’s radius, and a temperature At 2,871 K (2,598 °C; 4,708 °F), it is the second coldest star to host a planetary …

Appears as a swirling wall of smoke in NGC 6530.