NASA shares breathtaking & incredible images of blue objects in space

Science has prospered a lot in the past few years, all thanks to those scientists who went ahead with a dream and ultimately found something. Human beings first discovered things about their natural habitat, earth and then they moved to the other things like space and outer planets. At moment, the advanced civilizations are attempting to find some other liveable planet in the outer space. This can be possible only if they continue to send space expeditions missions. During this process of space missions, a lot of newer things also get discovered. Recently, NASA has discovered some breathtaking blue objects. The pictures of these heavenly objects were taken and once shared, these pictures became viral.These pictures might remind someone about Clare Danes. The Hubble telescope was able to capture these moments some 1,000 light years ahead of Earth. New stars give out some amazing blue coloured energy rich matter which is called as plasma. The hubble was able to capture these Birth of a Star moments. Now, everyone knows why there was a reference of Clare Danes.

These pretty blue coloured objects are Herbig–Haro objects numbered 7 to 11 (HH 7–11), and they’re located within NGC 1333. These are a reflection of dust and gas which is found at a distance of thousand light years.

The limited technology of NASA didn’t allow ti to recognise the star which was called as SVS 13. This happened because the birth was obscured with thick clouds of cosmic matter. Matter of these kinds are often a part of a distant Nebula. According to the research of NASA, these blue bodies are actually transient creations which just absolve into nothingness within tens and thousands of light years. The farthest blue star which was ever captured is named as Icarus which too was captured by Hubble. The Icarus was also used to test one theory of dark matter. The star is too far away that it took 9 bn years for its light to reach earth. It appeared to us on Earth when the Earth was 30 percent of its current age. Fascinating, no?

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