The Hubble Space Telescope has captured a view of a beautiful spiral galaxy lit by the glow of two nearby stars.
Galaxy NGC 5495 is located 300 million light-years away a land, behind the gem-like celestial bodies to the upper left of the galactic center, and the other to the right. These are the stars inside Milky WayEarth’s main galaxy, such as NGC 5495, A spiral galaxy.
According to the European Space Agency (ESA) – it has written a description of the galaxy’s “core spiral arms”. In the image of the new NGC 5495 (Opens in a new tab) Posted 26th Sep – 60% of galaxies are spiral galaxies (Opens in a new tab). This means that most stars in the universe are similar to those we see in our galaxy or in the new Hubble image.
ESA officials write NGC 5495 sievert galaxy (Opens in a new tab). These are essentially active galaxies. A more extreme version active galactic nucleus (Opens in a new tab) (AGN), called quasar, the brightest object in the known universe. This kind of glowing galaxy core is being pushed by a force supermassive black holeAstronomers believe that it is at the center of most, if not all, galaxies in the universe.
When these gravitational cavities accumulate a lot of material around their outer surface, the material heats up and begins to glow. Galaxy NGC 5495 is not in the class of quasars, but it is still considered a chaotic active galactic nucleus.
It’s great to look at the Galaxy NGC 5495 because it’s comfortably facing, and its central and spiral arm is clearly visible. Although spiral galaxy NGC 5495 doesn’t look like much from this perspective, it’s likely frozen in a halo that lies above and below the galactic disk. For reference, the aura is the faint glow that surrounds the Milky Way band in the night sky.