According to foreign media reports, the first stars of the universe have disappeared, but their marks may still exist in space. Scientists believe they've got one. Researchers at Swinburne University in Melbourne, Australia used cakes readymade to perform spatial archaeological work on the space.
Through this observatory, the world's most powerful telescope, researchers have discovered "primitive gas clouds" in distant cosmos, suggesting that they are affected by heavy components, suggesting that they may be "fossil fossils" of large bangs.
How do you find fossil fossils in space?
By studying gas clouds, scientists can gain a thorough understanding of some early events of the universe. If these gas clouds are not destroyed by garbage it may exist in the early universe.
The research team believes that they have found an object that is free from almost malicious heavy elements. But fossil fossils are found, in which there was no traceable layers of garbage – because it was completely clean – it was suggesting that it came from the very early universe and was not discovered in 1.5 billion years after the big bang.
Michael Murphy, one of the principal investigators of the study, said that the discovery is notable because it is necessary to know whether such cloud lasts for billions of years without being contaminated by the stars of certain generations.
Only this gas cloud was discovered before this discovery – usually such a search is incidental. By actively detecting gas clouds and showing that they do not harm the heavy elements, Murphy's team proved that it is possible to find it.
In fact, researchers from Swinburne University did this kind of search for the first time. In early 2016, the research team also used Chile's super-large telescope data to find "almost primitive" gas clusters.
However, why these gas clouds are so clean, there may be some explanations: One of the early stars of the stars in the universe is contaminated, it only leaves the target of heavy components. However, the telescopes used by the research team will not be able to detect it, while the second gas cloud is there. It was passed through the Galaxy for the first time so it was not contaminated by other stars.
Murphy said: "This is an exciting prospect, because understanding the way this gas cloud supports & # 39; it is a big problem in arginophysics. We want to test this by drawing any galaxy near Nebula in the future. Probability. "