But can such enormous black holes form elsewhere? Are they only in crowded areas of the universe?
Maybe not. Since supermassive black holes seem correlated with density and galaxy merging, how can they form elsewhere?
Find out what new discoveries have been made about such objects.
"I must say I was pretty miserably exhausted my first night observing up on the mountain top, ready to adjust my career plans at 4 a.m., with the local radio reminding us between cumbia (dance music) hits of the glacial progress of time — 'son las cuatro con cinco minutes … son las cuatro con diez minutos' ... by the third night I was hooked."
Or print one out for your wall: http://hubblesite.org/gallery/printshop/ps61/
Plus check out these events on Saturday, April 16:
* 1:30 p.m. at the NASA exhibit: "Search for Life in the Universe," with Webb Space Telescope Project Scientist Jason Kalirai
* 2 p.m. at the NASA exhibit: "Hubble's Views of the Solar System," with Astrophysicist Bonnie Meinke
* 5-5:50 p.m. at the Hall A/Career Pavilion: Talk one-on-one with scientists and engineers who work on the Hubble and Webb space telescopes.
Please join Dr. , and as they discuss with scientists the motivations, technology, and research on these types of objects.
in our galaxy. Now, the race is on to find the extrasolar planet that most closely resembles Earth and has the greatest potential to support life. But, remember, planets orbit stars! Knowledge of the stellar hosts is crucial to being able to find the next Earth. This journey of investigation can be filled with pitfalls and potential wrong turns based on what we know and don't know about the stars that host the planets that might host life.
Join astronomer Rachel Osten of the Space Telescope Science Institute either online or in-person for April's Public Lecture Series. Visit http://hubblesite.org/about_us/public_talks/ for links to both live and previous lectures, or join us in the Space Telescope Science Institute auditorium, 3700 San Martin Drive, Baltimore, Md., 21218. The Public Lecture Series occurs on the first Tuesday of every month. Admission is free and free parking is available in the lot across the street.
Who's, knows, we might need the earth
for a fhusand year AF the from ci.wider
go .this, mass puffing this the one.
Mark jamse carkhuff
Maybe wite looking for another earfh
fhry could find BIG FOoT.
He Ha Funny
HubbleSite.org is the online home of NASA's Hubble Space Telescope. HubbleSite is produced by the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, MD, which conducts Hubble's science mission.
Nearly 400 years after Galileo first observed the heavens through a telescope, we continue to seek answers to age-old questions about the universe. And while the technology has evolved over the centuries, the inquiry remains essentially the same: What's out there, where did it come from, and what does it mean?
At the Space Telescope Science Institute (STScI), we're working hard to study and explain the once-unimaginable celestial phenomena now made visible by the Hubble Space Telescope's cutting-edge technology.
HubbleSite is produced by the Space Telescope Science Institute's Office of Public Outreach.