FINAL FRONTIER – About 30 million light-years from Earth, two galaxies gathered in an epic collision, and a nice fall was captured by Hubble Space Telescope
The collision was a more casual blow between two neighboring galaxies, NGC 4485 and NGC 4490. dog constellation. Given the distance of these galaxies from us, the collision was not recorded in real time. It has happened for millions of years, but now we see.
NGC 4490 is a spiral galaxy with a central band structure ̵
The galaxies now stretch from one another, and the gravitational force between them causes each form to form. Between the two galaxies there is a flow of 25,000 light-years-long stars and gas.
But rather than a destructive, violent collision led to a new star formation
in Hubble's picture, on the right side of NGC, 4485 is marked by the birth of blue stars and pink mist, meaning that the stars are "incubated". On the left are the remnants of its structure that normally developed before the collision.
NGC 4490 runs in the lower right corner at the bottom right.
These blue stars have a short lifetime, fast burning and burning. However, these explosions also release the material and heavy elements into the space that leads to the creation of new stars.
These collisions were common in the early universe when it was smaller, and the galaxies were closer, lateral and lateral.
This image, along with other unique images of our Hubble captured galaxy, reveals the evolution of the galaxy.