Astronomers, with the help of the Hubble Space Spyglass, have just done a startling opening: the constellation, considered component of our own star system, actually pertain to a previously unexplored star system , which is located 30 million light years away in a particularly remote of space area.
An multinational staff explored a constellation familiar as NGC 6752, which is located about 13,000 light-years from the border of the Milky Way. But, having studied the brightness and temperature of the observed stars, the experts understand that they were not a constellation at all, but were approximately 2300 times farther apart.
The newly discovered star system, called Bedin 1, in recognition of the scientist’s emerging part in its invention, looks weeny and weak even under the powerful Hubble magnification. In contradistinction to the Milky Way, which is a kind of spiral star system, Bedin 1 is roughly spherical — what astronomers call a dwarf spheroidal star system. This invention may not be so uncommon in the near hereafter. NASA intend to send into orbit its new wide-angle infrared viewing spyglass, in the mid-2020s.