An image from the Hubble Space Telescope shows galaxy M91, a narrow spiral galaxy in the constellation Coma pyreneesis. It is relatively close to us, 55 million light-years away, and is part of our Local Supercluster.
The M stands for Messier, after the French astronomer Charles Messier best known for cataloging astronomical objects he produced in the 1770s and 1880s.
He has cataloged them, from the M1 to the M110 to the present day.
While this galaxy has become in the shape of a star, this galaxy has been prepared by the black count.
The Milky Way, has a supermassive black hole at its core.
M91’s supermassive black mass was created by 2009 Hubble data and found even larger, with a magnitude of 9.6 and 38 million times our sun.
“While archival Hubble data allowed astronomers to weigh the central black hole of M91, more recent observations had other scientific goals,” the Hubble scientists said.
This note is from an effort to build a treasure, the public library, tagged, general, aperture, cold gas, in which it forms.
To do this, UVB UVA UVB irradiators, using the Atacama Large Matrix found in UVB rays.
This image was collected from physics with a high-angle resolution of galaxies
Previous Hubble images collected for this project included spiral galaxy NGC 2835 and spiral galaxy NGC 4571.
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