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Our will study a dead star in the galaxy convicted of breaking into the Milky Way

The dairy route is on the road to collision not only with one, but with two galaxies: Andromeda and the Great Magelan Cloud.

Therefore, it might be encouraging to hear that NASA will launch a serious study of the mysterious star in the other of these heavenly clusters that crossed the star.

Earlier this year, it was discovered that the LMC would collide with our own collision system so disastrous that it would wake the black hole at the center of the Milky Way and even catapult our solar system into the space of space.

Now the stars are planning to peek deep into the Great Magelan cloud to test the mysterious star called 1987A (SN 1987A) who died after a supernova explosion.

The floating galaxy (M51a) and the accompanying galaxy (M51b), which are approximately similar to the Great Magelan cloud and the Milky Way.
Impression of the Artist on the Earth's View After Andromeda Crashed into the Milky Way (Picture: NASA)

Of course, the space agency does not go to study in an attempt to prevent this upcoming catastrophe, because there is absolutely nothing human could ever do to influence the titanic movements of two colossal galaxies.

Also, this will not happen for at least two billion years and it can not be said whether humanity will even be witness to this dramatic event.

NASA astronomers will use infrared cameras set up on the Space Telescope by James Webb, Hubble Space Telescope helicopter, to investigate the huge cloud of dust emitting a star when it exploded.

They hope to "study his remnants of how the stars live and die".

"Dust is what made the planets out of which we've made it. Without dust you do not have planets," said Olivia Jones from the United Kingdom Astronomical Center for Technology, a project investigator.

Image of dead star remains NASA plans to explore (Picture: Nasa)

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Researchers from Durham University announced earlier this year a study stating that collision with the LMC could awaken the super-massive black hole in the core of the Milky Way, so it begins to "devour" everything around and become thicker and thicker until it becomes tenth larger.

While celebrating, the greedy hole will support deadly radiation raids that can kill every living stone dead.

Fortunately, the Earth will probably be safe from these deadly eruptions, but the wormhole can be so dramatic that it catapults the Sun's system into the gloomy space between the galaxy, where it will wander, lonely, on a dangerous, selfless journey through the universe.

A research team led by scientists from the Institute of Computational Cosmology at Durham University, who co-operated with the University of Helsinki in Finland, used a simulation of the EAGLE supercomputer for collision prediction.

Dr Marius Cautun, a postdoctoral student at Durham University, said: The destruction of the Great Magelan cloud, as he devours the Milky Way, will destroy our galaxy, wake up the black hole that lives in its center. and turn our galaxy into the "active galactic core" & # 39; or quasar.

Will This phenomenon will generate powerful jets of high energy radiation that extend beyond the black holes. Although it will not affect our Sun's system, there is little chance we can not escape untouched by the collision of two galaxies that could drive us out of the Milky Way and the interstellar space.

View of the Great Magelan Cloud

It was once believed that the Great Magelan Cloud would only continue to circulate around the Milky Way or would one day disappear on its voyage.

But recent research has revealed that it is twice as heavy as the previous calculations, which means that the fall was inevitable.

The "fireworks" caused by these crashes will probably be astonishing.

Professor Carlos Frenk, director of the Institute of Computational Cosmology, said: 'As good as ours, our universe is constantly evolving, often through violent events such as the upcoming collision with the Great Magellanic Cloud.

If no disaster occurs, such as a major system disaster, our descendants, if any, are waiting for treatment: a spectacular view of cosmic fireworks as the newly discovered super-massive black hole in the center of our galaxy reacts to emitting jets with an extremely light energy radius.

Researchers believe the crash has long ago gone in cosmic terms & # 39;

Dr. Alison Deason, of Durham University, said: That we think our galaxy has only had few connections with galaxies of very low masses so far.

More: Technology

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Very This is a very thin piece compared to nearby galaxies of the same size as the Milky Way. For example, our closest neighbor, the Andromeda Galaxy, devours galaxies that are almost 30 times more difficult than those consuming the Milky Way.

"So the collision with the Great Magellanic Cloud has long been needed and our galaxy needs to be typical."

How long have we got and is it time to start worrying?

Well, that depends on how long you look at human existence.

The conflict will take place in about two billion years.

Dr. Cautun added, "While two billion years are very long compared to humanity, it is a very short time in cosmic timeframes."

If humanity somehow survives long enough for Great Mageljan's cloud to collapse into the Milky Way and then experience catastrophe, it will face several other major challenges.

Two billion years after Cloud is found in us, the Andromeda galaxy will also collide with us.

Then, for about seven billion years, the Sun will expand to an enormous size and swallow the Earth.

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