New observations by NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope are expanding astronomers understanding of the ways in which galaxies continuously recycle immense volumes of hydrogen gas and heavy elements.
With the help NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope astronomers has uncovered 69 hyperactive dwarf galaxies brimming with star formation.
Using the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope, combined with the gravitational lensing effect of stars in a distant galaxy, an international team of astronomers measured the disk’s size and studied the colors and also the temperatures of different parts of the disk.
According to new analysis of Hubble surveys, combined with simulations of galaxy interactions, the merger rate of galaxies over the last 8 billion to 9 billion years falls between the previous estimates.
The image of galaxy cluster MACS J1206.2-0847 (or MACS 1206) is part of a broad survey with NASA Hubble Space Telescope.
The Hubble Space Telescope take a photo of the odd dwarf galaxy blowing huge bubbles of gas, which were created by supernova explosions.
NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope captured image of the object, known as IRAS 19024+0044 in the constellation of Aquila (the Eagle). IRAS 19024+0044 is an dying star that is surrounded by a starfish-shaped cloud of gas and dust.
With the help the slitless grism on Hubble Space Telescope’s Wide Field Camera 3 to probe the distant universe, astronomers have found supermassive black holes growing in surprisingly small galaxies.
New movies created from years of still images collected by NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope provide new details about the stellar birthing process, showing energetic jets of glowing gas ejected from young stars in unprecedented detail.