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Galaxy for 2 billion years, a shocking study says

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The universe is believed to be approximately 13.7 billion years old, but an amazing new study says that it may be substantially less than that of a few billion years from now.

According to the study, the researchers have developed new calculations there are various approaches in order to find out how old the universe actually is.

“We have a high degree of uncertainty on how the stars move in the milky way galaxy,” the study’s lead author, Inh Jee, of the Max Planck Institute, told the Associated Press. The research was published in Science.

In this image made available by the European Space agency shows two galaxies in the Hubble Ultra Deep Field 2012, an improved version of the Hubble Ultra Deep Field image. In a study published in the Sept. 12, 2019, will use a new technology to come up with such a rate that the universe is expanding, which is approximately 18 percent greater than the number of the scholars had been using since the year 2000. (Credit: NASA, ESA, R. Ellis (Caltech), HUDF 2012 Team, via AP)

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The age of the universe derived from the Hubble Constant (H0), according to the study, in an abstract sense, the various techniques lead to inconsistent estimates” of the measurement.

“Observations of Type Ia supernovae (Sne) can be used to measure H0, but this requires an external calibrator and to convert relative distances into absolute,” the summary reads. “We have used the diameter of the distance, to a strong gravitational lenses, such as a compatible calibrator, which is only moderately sensitive to the cosmological assumptions.”

With the new calculations of the Hubble Constant, which measures the expansion rate of the universe, and now it is 82.4, which indicates that the universe is approximately 11.4 billion years old. At 13.7 billion years old, the Hubble Constant is 70.

Scientists estimate the age of the universe, and with the help of the movement of the stars to measure how fast it is growing. If the universe is expanding faster, which means that it was given its present size, more quickly, and therefore must be relatively young.

As You approach, with a clear effect on the amounts prior to the age of the universe, and it is often used, it is not the only approach to the display of the different numbers. In the 1990s, there was a simmering of an astronomical debate about the age of the universe, which was thought to have been settled.

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In 2013, a team of European scientists looked at the left over radiation from the Big Bang, and is focused on the expansion rate, a slower rate of 67, whereas earlier this year, the Nobel prize-winning astrophysicist Adam Riess of the Space Telescope Science Institute, used for NASA’s super-telescope, and came up with a number of 74. And it is a different team earlier in the year, with a 73.3.

It’s true, and external experts had the major pitfalls for her number. They are just the two gravitational lenses were available, so her margin of error is so large that it is possible for the universe to be older than the calculated, it is not dramatically younger.

Harvard university astronomer Avi Loeb, who wasn’t part of the study, said that it was an interesting and unique way to calculate the value of the universe’s expansion rate, but the margin of error is limited to the effectiveness of however, until there is more information that can be collected.

“It’s hard to be sure of your conclusions when you make use of a ruler is that you don’t fully understand it,” said Loeb in an e-mail to the AP.

The act has gained notoriety in recent history, to suggest that the inter-stellar object Oumuaua, it is an alien probe.

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The Associated Press contributed to this report.

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