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The room is not on fire, but you can’t be held responsible for it, thinking that it would be able to after that have a look at the “burning” of the cloud.
NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope, captured it in a fiery image of a giant collection of gas and dust that stretches over more than 500 light-years away.
The fiery blaze of the Perseus Molecular Cloud, causing it to seem to seem to mean “infrared radiation from warm dust. The cloud contains over 10,000 solar masses of gas and dust, and it has fascinated astronomers for years.
NASA’S HUBBLE CAPTURES STUNNING PINWHEELING SAMSUNG GALAXY
A collection of gas and dust, and more than 500 light-years away, in the Perseus Molecular Cloud is home to a bounty of young stars. (NASA/JPL-Caltech)
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Clusters of stars like the bright spot near the left-hand side of the image, and the generation of even more sensitive to infrared light and illuminate the surrounding clouds as the sun lights up a cloudy sky at sunset,” the space agency said in a statement on Dec. 19.
According to NASA, most of the fabric shown in the picture emits no light, so it will only be revealed clearly by the infrared observatories such as Spitzer.
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Spitzer’s Multiband Imaging Photometer (MIPS) instrument took the image while the telescope is in the so-called “cold mission,” which ran from 2003 to 2009.