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The Innerluminous Galaxillation
















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The Innerluminous Galaxillation












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Galaxy M51: 27 Million Light-Years Away From Earth

The Nine Galaxillations

Imagine a time-future arriving off the depth of the past I do
Not know how far ahead say it’s a millennium when fitted
With the most advanced scopes that cut down distances a
Trillion times hundreds of cameras placed around our dot

Expression Milky Way’s perimeter so that they could cover
All skies of all of the heavens around us than you would see
There clusters of galaxies all abound forming an awe of what
I call Galaxillations and I name them one by one and count to

To nine layers on layers they go outer wider further deeper
Into the Universe and they go in order outward spherically
Inluminsa Nearluzna Primaluma Midluminsa Neardisaana

Midfaaran Faroutluma Deeplumina Farthestsina and you find
In and out we are like the way the tree sleeps in the core of its
Seed as it rises it goes outward to see the wider awe outside it

Note: In the Sonnet the shortened names have been used. The Innerluminous Galaxillation is the first Galaxillation comprising of all the Clusters of Galaxies that people the near most surrounding of the Milky Way Galaxy's sphere.

01. Innerluminous Galaxillation : Inluminsa: Imagine this is the 'seed' part of the 'tree' of the Universe, whereby, it stands closest to the outermost expression of that Universe, while it is at the innermost farthest distance because the Universe comes back to itself, thus, nearest to its innermost depth. This is the Ultimate but Apparent Paradox of the Universe
02. Nearluminous Galaxillation : Nearluzna
03. Primariluminous Galaxillation : Primaluma
04. Midluminous Galaxillation : Midluminsa
05. Nearmidluminous Galaxillation : Neardisaana
06. Midfarluminous Galaxillation : Midfaaran
07. Faroutluminous Galaxillation : Faroutluma
08. Deepluminous Galaxillation : Deeplumina
09. Farthestluminous Galaxillation : Farthestsina: This is the outermost frontier of the Universe or where it ends for this Universe is NOT and CAN NOT Be Infinite: Therefore, as the farthest peripheral end of a sphere gets closest to the Centre of It, despite appearing at the Farthest apart. 

The Nine Galaxillations : Munayem Mayenin

Imagine and, that what you do, becomes you for as soon as you imagine something it becomes real in your soul. And, here, resides the choice; even with imagination: what to imagine and what not to, what to become and what not to, what to do and what not to. Therefore, imagine love and harmony, joy and warmth, care and compassion, humanity and oneness, humanionship and respect, kindness and grace, togetherness and community, giving and expecting not to receive in return and selflessness and highest of wisdom; if the world does not follow, your soul already has and, you are infinitely enriched by it already. Therefore, imagine! Read on

|| Laniakea: O Immense Heaven of 500 Million Light-Years ||


 || Tuesday: September 19: 2023 || ά. O Laniakea! It is not only one of the largest structures known; it is our home. The just-identified Laniakea Supercluster of galaxies contains thousands of galaxies, that includes the Milky Way Galaxy, the Local Group of galaxies and the entire nearby Virgo Cluster of Galaxies.

This colossal supercluster is shown in the above computer-generated visualisation, where green areas are rich with white-dot galaxies and white lines indicate motion towards the supercluster centre. An outline of Laniakea is given in orange, while the blue dot shows our location.

Outside the orange line, galaxies flow into other galactic concentrations. The Laniakea Supercluster spans about 500 million light years and contains about 100,000 times the mass of the Milky Way Galaxy. The discoverers of Laniakea gave the supercluster this name because the Hawaiian word means ‘immense heaven’. Within the 500 million light-years with all these thousands of galaxies cascading across the dark duantum what else can one think of but Immense Heaven!

:::: Image: R. Brent Tully:U. Hawaii et al., SDvision, DP, CEA:Saclay ::::ω::::

|| Readmore at || ||  200923 ||




|| A Cosmic Collection ||


|| Sunday: September 17: 2023 || ά. A new collection of stunning images highlights data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory and other telescopes. These objects have been observed in light invisible to human eyes, including X-rays, infrared and radio, by some of the world’s most powerful telescopes. The data from different types of light has been assigned colours, that the human eye can perceive, allowing us to explore these cosmic entities.

The objects in this quintet of images range both in distance and category. Vela and Kepler are the remains of exploded stars within our own Milky Way Galaxy, the centre of which can be seen in the top panorama. In NGC1365, we see a double-barred spiral galaxy, located about 60 million light-years from Earth. Farther away and on an even larger scale, ESO137-001 shows what happens when a galaxy hurtles through space and leaves a wake behind it.

Galactic Centre: The Galactic Centre is about 26,000 light-years from Earth but, telescopes like NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory, orange, green, blue, purple, allow us to visit virtually. The centre of the Milky Way contains a supermassive black hole, superheated clouds of gas, massive stars, neutron stars and much more.

Kepler's Supernova Remnant: The Kepler supernova remnant is the remains of a white dwarf, that exploded after undergoing a thermonuclear explosion. Chandra, blue, shows a powerful blast wave, that ripped through space after the detonation, while infrared data from NASA’s retired Spitzer Space Telescope, red and optical light from Hubble, cyan and yellow, show the debris of the destroyed star.

ESO137-001: As the galaxy moves through space at 01.5 million miles per hour, it leaves not one, but two, tails behind it. These tails trailing after ESO137-001 are made of superheated gas, that Chandra detects in X-rays, blue. ESO’s Very Large Telescope shows light from hydrogen atoms, red, which have been added to the image along with optical and infrared data from Hubble, orange and cyan.

NGC1365: The centre of the spiral galaxy NGC1365 contains a supermassive black hole, being fed by a steady stream of material. Some of the hot gas, shown in the X-ray image from Chandra, purple, will, eventually, be pulled into the black hole. The Chandra image has been combined with infrared data from NASA’s James Webb Space Telescope, red, green and blue.

Vela Pulsar: By combining data from NASA’s Imaging X-ray Polarimetry Explorer:IXPE, shown in light blue, Chandra, purple, and NASA’s Hubble Space Telescope, yellow, researchers are probing Vela, the aftermath of a star, that collapsed and exploded and now sends a remarkable storm of particles and energy into space. IXPE shows the average orientation of the X-rays with respect to the jet in this image.

|| ΕΛ || Caption: Image: NASA:CXC:UMass:Q.D. Wang  || ΕΛ || ::::ω::::

|| Readmore at || ||  180923 ||


|| M51: From Across 27 Million Light-Years Away From Mother Earth in the Constellation Canes Venatici Galaxy M51 Presents a Feast for the Human Vision ||



|| Tuesday: September 05: 2023 || ά. The graceful winding arms of the grand-design spiral galaxy M51 stretch across this image from the NASA:ESA:CSA James Webb Space Telescope. Unlike the menagerie of weird and wonderful spiral galaxies with ragged or disrupted spiral arms, grand-design spiral galaxies boast prominent, well-developed spiral arms like the ones showcased in this image. This galactic portrait is a composite image, that integrates data from Webb’s Near-InfraRed Camera :NIRCam and Mid-InfraRed Instrument:MIRI.

In this image the dark red regions trace the filamentary warm dust permeating the medium of the galaxy. The red regions show the reprocessed light from complex molecules forming on dust grains, while colours of orange and yellow show the regions of ionised gas by the recently formed star clusters. Stellar feedback has a dramatic effect on the medium of the galaxy and create complex network of bright knots, as well as, cavernous black bubbles.

M51, also known as, NGC 5194, lies about 27 million light-years away from Earth in the constellation Canes Venatici, and is trapped in a tumultuous relationship with its near neighbour, the dwarf galaxy NGC 5195. The interaction between these two galaxies has made these galactic neighbours one of the better-studied galaxy pairs in the night sky. The gravitational influence of M51’s smaller companion is thought to be partially responsible for the stately nature of the galaxy’s prominent and distinct spiral arms.

This Webb observation of M51 is one of a series of observations, collectively titled, Feedback in Emerging extrAgalactic Star clusTers or FEAST. The FEAST observations were designed to shed light on the interplay between stellar feedback and star formation in environments outside of our own galaxy, the Milky Way. Stellar feedback is the term used to describe the outpouring of energy from stars into the environments, which form them, and is a crucial process in determining the rates at which stars form. Understanding stellar feedback is vital to building accurate universal models of star formation.

The aim of the FEAST observations is to discover and study stellar nurseries in galaxies beyond our own Milky Way. Before Webb became operative, other observatories, such as, the Atacama Large Millimetre Array in the Chilean desert and Hubble have given us a glimpse of star formation either at the onset, tracing the dense gas and dust clouds where stars will form, or after the stars have destroyed with their energy their natal gas and dust clouds. Webb is opening a new window into the early stages of star formation and stellar light, as well as, the energy reprocessing of gas and dust. Scientists are seeing star clusters emerging from their natal cloud in galaxies beyond our local group for the first time.

They will, also, be able to measure how long it takes for these stars to pollute with newly formed metals and to clean out the gas. These time scales are different from galaxy to galaxy. By studying these processes, we will better understand how the star formation cycle and metal enrichment are regulated within galaxies, as well as, what are the time scales for planets and brown dwarfs to form. Once dust and gas are removed from the newly formed stars, there is no material left to form planets.

Caption: A large spiral galaxy takes up the entirety of the image. The core is mostly bright white but, there are, also, swirling, detailed structures, that resemble water circling a drain. There is white and pale blue light, that emanates from stars and dust at the core’s centre but, it is tightly limited to the core. The rings feature colours of deep red and orange and highlight filaments of dust around cavernous black bubbles: Image: ESA:Webb, NASA:CSA:A. Adamo:Stockholm University:The FEAST JWST team :::ω:::

|| Readmore || ||  060923 ||




|| Supernova 1987A On the Large Magellanic Cloud ||



|| Saturday: September 02: 2023 || ά. The NASA:ESA:CSA James Webb Space Telescope has begun the study of one of the most renowned supernovae, SN 1987A, Supernova 1987A). Located 168,000 light-years away in the Large Magellanic Cloud, SN 1987A, has been a target of intense observations at wavelengths ranging from gamma rays to radio for nearly 40 years, since its discovery in February of 1987.

New observations by Webb’s NIRCam, Near-Infrared Camera, provide a crucial clue to our understanding of how a supernova develops over time to shape its remnant. This image shows a central structure like a keyhole. This centre is packed with clumpy gas and dust, ejected by the supernova explosion. The dust is so dense that, even, near-infrared light, that Webb detects, can’t penetrate it, shaping the dark hole in the keyhole.

A bright, equatorial ring surrounds the inner keyhole, forming a band around the waist, that connects two faint arms of hourglass-shaped outer rings. The equatorial ring, formed from material, ejected tens of thousands of years before the supernova explosion, contains bright hot spots, which appeared as the supernova’s shock wave hit the ring.

Now spots are found, even, exterior to the ring, with diffuse emission, surrounding it. These are the locations of supernova shocks hitting more exterior material.

In this image blue represents light at 01.5 microns:F150W, cyan 01.64 and 02.0 microns: F164N, F200W, yellow 03.23 microns:F323N, orange 04.05 microns:F405N, and, red 04.44 microns:F444W.:::ω:::  

|| Readmore || ||  030923 ||





Why Does Ionised Oxygen Glow Brightest in Visible Light Hubble: Here Is the Supernova Remnant 1E0102.2-7219