A new telescope could help us see our universe more clearly and at a lower cost than ever before, a study has found.
The results suggest that an inexpensive, compact telescope can be used to study distant stars far away, and that the results can be interpreted as “a warning sign of the impending collapse of our galaxy”, said study co-author Michael P. Hofer, a researcher at the Max Planck Institute for Astronomy in Göttingen, Germany.
The findings were published in the Astrophysical Journal.
The paper’s lead author, Dr Daniel K. Brown, a doctoral candidate in astrophysics at the University of Chicago, said the findings could also provide an insight into how galaxies form, and the process of star formation.
“If you can get an image of a star, you can then start to understand the nature of stars and how they interact,” he said.
“The more you understand about stars, the more you can tell whether the star is going to be stable or not, and if it’s going to become unstable.”
You can get a pretty good idea of the state of the universe from an image, so you can start to think about whether that image is a warning sign or not.
“In the new study, Dr Brown and his colleagues used the new Hubble Space Telescope to look for the “shadow” of a bright star in the sky, which is just as close to the Sun as it is to Earth.
The image was taken with the Advanced Camera for Surveys, a $3.5 billion telescope that can capture images of the entire sky and capture detailed details of stars.
The astronomers looked at a sample of more than 100 stars and found that nearly all of them have the same shape.
The shape of the stars was “pretty much exactly the same across all of these different galaxies”, Dr Brown said.
But it wasn’t just the shape of stars that looked the same, or similar, across the galaxies.
The scientists found that the shape also differed across galaxies, indicating that the stars had different masses and orbits.
Dr Brown said that he and his team hoped that the new results would be useful for understanding the evolution of stars, and for “better understanding how stars form and how galaxies evolve”.”
It’s a really interesting result because it tells us about the structure of galaxies and how these stars are created and evolve, and also it tells you about how they change and evolve,” he told ABC News.”
I think that the findings are really exciting.
“Follow ABC News on Twitter: @ABCnewsAsteroids are a special class of objects discovered by the NASA-ESA Hubble Space telescope in the 1960s, when it was still the Hubble Spacecraft.
They are also known as asteroids.
The space agency has found that many asteroids are made of material, or rocks, from the asteroid belt around the sun.
The discovery of asteroids is an important part of the mission to understand how the planets formed and how planets form around other stars, which scientists use to infer the size and composition of our solar system.”
Asteroid belt objects are some of the hardest to see,” Dr Brown told ABC news.”
We’re finding them all the time in our sky, and we have to be very careful to get as close as possible to them because of the risk of collisions.
“This is a special place to look, because there are so many asteroids that are actually very small.”
The study was conducted in collaboration with the Max Plank Institute for Astrophysics in Götgård, Germany, and was funded by the German Research Foundation.
The study is the first to examine the shapes of the various asteroids in the Solar System.
Dr Hofer said the study had several limitations, including that it was not able to examine asteroids in isolation.
“But it’s really good to see that there are some objects that are really close to us, because it’s pretty hard to find objects in space that are close to our sun,” he added.
The new findings suggest that we are looking at a “shadow of an asteroid” in our Milky Way, Dr Hofer told ABCNews.
“That’s very exciting because we know that this is the Milky Way’s shadow, and it’s very important that we understand what the nature is of this shadow,” he continued.