Astronomers have noticed a galactic current coming from the early universe

Generally, fast galaxies or "nursing" galaxies fail to mature because of the instability within them. But some galaxies of this kind have a defense mechanism called galactic current that helps them to survive.

The phenomenon was first observed by astronomers. According to Space, success is due to careful observations of the galactic current in a galaxy of 12 billion light-years from Earth. Depending on the time needed for light to reach Earth, the current propagated from the galaxy 1 billion years after the Big Bang.

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"Observing currents in distant universes is difficult," the researchers noted. The light of these elderly galaxies, observed as they move, would have been blurred by other signals coming from the processes inside the galaxy, writes specialists.

To observe the trace of the starstream, the researchers relied on another galaxy that was not so far away. Massive objects, such as galaxies, have a great gravitational force that can alter the form of light. In this case, a gravitational lens made the SPT2319-55 galaxy look much larger on Earth. Thus, specialists have been able to detect the current with the Atacama Large Millimeter / Chile Array submillimeter.

The current that scientists detected as the presence of the hydroxyl molecule that propagated at a speed of 800 kilometers per second.

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