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The name of this thing is AFGL This Hubble image using the Advanced Camera for Surveys reveals an intricate, delicate and exceedingly faint spiral pattern. First off, this is not a spiral galaxy! The Sun is still happily fusing hydrogen into helium in its core, but older stars run out of available hydrogen. Eventually, they fuse helium into carbon. When this happens the star swells up and becomes a red giant note: Red giants tend to blow a lot of their outer layers into space in an expanding spherical wind; think of it as a super-solar wind.
The star surrounds itself Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso a cloud of this material, essentially enclosing it in a cocoon. In these cases the material is very dense and opaque carbon forms long, complex molecules that are very effective at absorbing visible lightand can completely block the light from the star.
All we see is the warm glow from the cocoon as an infrared glow. AFGL is a carbon star and most likely evolved just like this, but with a difference: Instead, we see a spiral pattern as the material expands.
This is called the sprinkler-head effect. As a sprinkler spins, the jet of water appears to take Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso spiral shape. Each individual drop is moving directly away from the sprinkler head, but the rotation of the head Older women in SPB creates a global spiral pattern, with the arms appearing Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso expand.
We see the same thing on a much smaller scale! Wait a few seconds and you get hit again. Obviously, the time between soakings is the time it takes the sprinkler head to spin once, right? Given that distance, the time it takes between spirals turns out to be a little over years. Using the monster Keck meter infrared telescope, the Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso who observed the object were able to see through the dark material to the binary inside IR gets through the thick cloud of material more easily than visible Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso. Making some simple Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso on the masses of the stars, they find the orbital period is about years: That also lets me measure the number of spirals Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso roughly five — and calculate the size of this object: So after boggling at this picture for a few minutes and marveling at the object it depicts, I had to wonder: I think I know why.
For one thing, the carbon star at the center would have to be in a binary. That cuts back on their numbers. I doubt there are more than a handful of these objects in the entire Milky Way. And also… this Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso is faint. Why is it so faint? So what is lighting it up? Note that the spiral is slightly brighter on the Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso side than the left.
It turns out that the galactic plane — where stars are most populous — is in that direction, so that fits. I have to wonder about that bright star in the image, too. In other words, it may be way too far from AFGL to be illuminating it.
All in all, this is an amazing system. The beauty of it is undeniable, as well as the astonishing and intricate nature of how it was formed. And for me it holds even more charm… because it reminds me that there are Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso more things to see, more surprises the Universe holds for us.
Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso Mr Universe from Serenity: The first thing I thought of was a Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso star with an attendant debris cloud. Well, this is almost as exotic. Does anybody know what the total integrated magnitude of the stars in the celestial sphere is? I could write a quick program to figure it out from a star catalog.
What does AFGL come from anyhow — what does that stand for or which stellar survey was that? Funny you should mention that. Would this be a protoplanetary nebula then? So if its normally Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso, is just a marvelous coincidence that it was seen in this picture?
Or was there something that gave suspicious minds something to wonder about, so they turned the our hero Hubble on to look at it. The gorgeosity of the image is matched only by the incrediblosity of the information that Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso be deduced from it! I also suspect that a greater number could be found. Do we know if the Ghost Spiral Star thanks Non-Believer is a Mira long period variable or any other sort of variable for that matter?
What is the exact spectral type — or range of spectral types if it is a Mira star? No, because obviously this is the homeworld of the aliens whose pandimensional wormholes lit up the skies here on earth. Even if JWST flies, its still only infrared. But there is another thing in this picture that got my attention. I have often seen that, but never came to a reason for that: Where do that shafts of light forming a cross with angles of obviously exactly ninety degrees, which occur at the brighest star as well as at those two stars Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso the upper half, come from?
One sees something similar when looking at stars or even distant lights of planes with the naked eye, which I also cannot really explain…. I knew that one image in Bad Universe was incorrect! Wow, that we have detectors that can be directed so precisely for 33 minutes, with such sensitivity to be able to see this… incredible! What an achievement on the part of HST and astronomy, and the fact that, inwe can fully comprehend what goes on Down to fuck in Gentofte, that gives me goosebumps.
Reality is so cool and interesting. Unfortunately given that the human eyeball is a lump of squishy goo with questionable optical properties what I actually see is a shimmering blob full of little dark flecks, which squirms about whenever I move my eyes or blink.
Messier Tidy Upper 16 asks: I presume its out of range of even high end amateur CCD equipment? That would be a yes. It may be out of range of the other cameras on Hubble, even. The repaired ACS has about 4 electrons of noise per pixel slightly better than what it had before it failed originallywhich is about as good as it gets.
And when we fixed it we changed the readout to dual-slope integration, which squeezes that last ounce of noise performance out of the detector.
It takes seconds to read out one 16 megapixel frame! So this wacky star is clearly very very low surface brightness. Another factor is that this appears to be aligned virtually perfectly normal to our line of sight so that it appears as a nearly circular feature — if, as almost all other similar objects would probably be, it were oblique to our line of sight, it might not be so readily visible, or at least as identifiable as what it is.
And they were going to let Hubble die? The arms would seem to represent the most dense areas. But if the other star just blocks the expansion of whatever carbon matter that happens to hit it, the arms should rather be holes, void of matter. Somehow I doubt that the brain is be able to interpret visual information Slut in Deva the bandwith that the normal squishy ball of goo ie.
I love reading your blog but my eye surgery has left me with difficulty seeing the colors of your links.
On the white background, they look very faint. At the expense of sounding like an ass, is it possible that they could be darkened or changed to a blue or red? The alternative, offered by the astronomers who studied it, that the spiral is illuminated mostly if not exclusively by general galactic starlight cannot account for the very noticeable fall-off of the brightness seen across the object.
Consider that while it is certainly an impressive third Carbon sexual encounters in Tromso a light-year across, it is still well over 20, ly from core Hot woman pickup in Tallinn our galaxy: The inverse-square law governing how light falls off with distance from the source indicates that whatever is causing the variation in brightness across the spiral must be much closer to it than the center of the galaxy, which would illuminate the entire spiral EVENLY.
But the galacic core subtends a very wide area, up to 30 DEGREES, making it even harder to accept that the resulting DIFFUSE light from the galactic core can account for any shadowing effect, whatever the orientation of the spiral disk with respect to the galactic core: What is more unlikely: Damn fingers, have a mind of their own!
Thanks for the save. More like cartoon sun rays equally spaced all around the circumference of the blobs. Or maybe Webb could do it. We can afford much, much more when the militaries of this world want funding.
Now…if you were to find yourself on a planet situated between these stars, how would the spiral look from the planet surface? Maybe like the spiral seen in Norway, South Africa and Australia?? Playing with this picture coloursgives the impression of Girls for fuck in Durres least 6 circles in a slightly elliptical pattern, with an object to the right seeming to be in the path of the outermost circle.
Also, right of the bright star, there is a orange object which has a huge cloud which appears to affect the bright star. Well, even if you do mind…. I just love the dynamics of it. Though I realise a good old face-on spiral galaxy would do the trick too.
Bob Big Edited to add: I just loaded the image into Paintshop Pro, enhanced contrast and sharpened the image and I count at least 7, possibly 8 spirals. Everything great deserves a famous nickname.
Norwegian Institute for Air Research (NILU) in Tromsø for their inclusive .. Fatty acids are carboxylic acids with un-branched hydrocarbon chains of carbon atoms . sources such as mining activities in some ones may also encounter .. and older animals were chosen; 20% calves and 10% adult animal out of the total. One of the stars is what's called a carbon star, similar to the Sun but much older. The Sun is still happily fusing hydrogen into helium in its core. Christian Lydersen of Norwegian Polar Institute, Tromsø with expertise in: Zoology, This study quantified time spent in water by adult female polar bears ( n = 57) via .. These shifts were due to variation in carbon, but not nitrogen, isotopic ratios, which .. abundance and trophic relations among these ice- obligate species.