With many technological advances in recent years, mapping galaxies is difficult but not impossible.
Australian astronomers actually have even more advanced telescopes at their disposal for some fast and efficient galaxy exploration.
His newest telescope in the desert, according to his national science agency, CSIRO, has created “a new atlas of the universe” in record time. this Is reportedly More detailed estimates than ever before.
The telescope succeeded in mapping a total of three million galaxies. Its images are almost double that of previous surveys. Astronomers believe that these high-definition images will help make new discoveries about our mysterious universe.
According to CSIRO, mapping takes only 300 hours compared to previous years and decades-long surveys. The data has been released in the public domain to facilitate exploration and analysis from scientists around the world.
The study was led by Drs. David McConnell did what the data said would help fellow astronomers discover “how everything from star formation to galaxies and their super-massive black holes evolve and interact.” He said that he hopes to discover millions of new galaxies based on this data in future surveys.
The once impossible feat was made possible by the Australian Square Kilometer Array Pathfinder (Askp). It is a collection of 36 dish antennas and they work together to take a panorama of the sky, much like an iPhone or other smartphone, but on a larger, cosmic scale. The complex system exists on the remote outskirts of Western Australia. The entire structure is spread over an area of 6 km inside the Murchison Observatory of CSIRO, about 700 km north of Perth.
It combines signals from small dishes and patches together a high-resolution image at a fraction of the cost of a very large dish. A large amount of data travels compared to Internet traffic across Australia. It is then sent to a supercomputer processing facility in Perth where pictures are made.
With its first sky survey, the facility found over 3 million galaxies. He stitched up the map with 903 highly detailed images. This was an impressive achievement as previous attempts in such surveys required more than tens of thousands of pictures to create a complete picture of the sky.
Astronomers involved as cataloging these millions of galaxies beyond the Milky Way found it “exciting at depth and scale”, which could help conduct psychological analysis. They can answer questions about the evolution and structure of the universe.