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'Cosmic time machines': how space telescopes transformed our ability to understand the universe
by Andrew May
The Guardian Translate This Article
11 February 2024
On 11 February 2024 The Guardian reported:
The launch of Hubble in 1990 marked a turning point in our quest to unravel the mysteries of deep space. ...For stunning astrophotography, nothing can beat Nasa's Hubble space telescope, or its huge new successor, the James Webb space telescope (JWST). They're called space telescopes not just because they observe space, but because they're located in space.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
...The atmosphere has another detrimental effect besides blurring astronomical images. The phenomenon of 'skyglow', or the scattering of light within the atmosphere, means it never gets totally dark, limiting the ability of earthbound telescopes to see extremely faint objects. In space, however, the background sky is completely black, making it possible to discern even the faintest objects given a long enough exposure.
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