Fast-moving stars in our galaxy.

Донецкое спутниковое телевидение подключение, монтаж, настройка.


цифровое качественное оборудование для спутникового телевидения в донецке

1год гарантии.




программа передач на спутниковое телевидение в донецке .


(широта: 48°, долгота: 37.8°)

At last the end of January 2001 in the San Diego meeting of the American Astronomical Society, Dr. Andrew J. Drake presented the results of the research center of our galaxy. In these studies, astronomers have found 154 stars that have moved rapidly toward the center of the galaxy.

These results are particularly interesting because for the first time observers could detect such objects on a background of millions of stars located in the central region of our galaxy and the nearest bright galaxy to our very Magellanovo Cloud (LMC).

Until now, astronomers could not detect bystroperemeschayuschiesya the bright stars in the galactic center, as well as billions of stars in our galaxy form a bright band, which is called the Milky Way. The same applies to the nearest to our galaxy the Large Magellanic Cloud, which when observed with the naked eye is the weak spot in the bleak southern sky. But even in a small telescope become visible to millions of individual stars.

Our Solar System is located 26,000 light years from the galactic center, and makes one revolution every 240 million years. This is a very great distance in order to observe the movement of stars in the central region. But it is possible to determine the displacement closest to the Sun stars located at a distance of less than 500 light-years, against the background of distant stars center. In order to solve this problem, Andrew J. Drake looked through pictures of the central region of our Galaxy and the Large Magellanic Cloud, received seven years of observations.

There were investigated 50 thousand of astronomical images and 55 million stars. Thus were discovered 154 new bystroperemeschayuschiesya stars. According to researchers, the annual movement of these objects are calculated with an accuracy of 6 corner milliseconds, which corresponds to the width of human hair, visible from a distance of one mile (1.6 km).


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