Japanese scientists have created the Big Bang simulator explaining how the universe was born after the Big Bang.
According to new study the universe’s first supermassive black holes grew so fast by gobbling up a steady stream of cold gas.
In this new image from NASA’s Wide-field Infrared Survey Explorer (WISE), Puppis A looks less like the remains of a supernova explosion and more like a red rose.
Two Voyager spacecraft are providing the first glimpse of Milky Way radiation that scientists have already seen coming from other galaxies.
Using NASA’s Spitzer space telescope, the astronomers spotted four remarkably red galaxies which are nearly 13 billion light-years from Earth, meaning it’s taken their light about 13 billion years to reach us.
Accordimg to new study astronomers have found two clouds of gas that formed in the first few minutes after the Big Bang that created our universe.
According to new simulations performed at NASA’s Jet Propulsion Laboratory, Pasadena, Calif., the very first stars in our universe were not the behemoths scientists had once thought.
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.
An international group of astronomers studied the brief but brilliant light of a distant gamma-ray burst, as it passed through its own host galaxy and another galaxy nearby.