A new image of the Abell 1033 galaxy cluster that was just released on November 15 has commented that the photo looks very like the image from Starship Enterprise from Star Trek because it prepares itself for warp speed by growing quickly blurry.
As Room reports, new images have been taken from data taken from the Sloan Digital Sky Survey, which combines radios from Low-Frequency Array networks in the Netherlands with X-rays available from NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory. The image itself is actually a composite that uses X-rays and radio waves along with optical light.
Abell 1033, which looks very similar to Starship Enterprise in its appearance, can be found at a distance of 1.6 billion light years from Earth, and new images released technically are not just one, but two groups of galaxies that collide with each other so hard that turbulence and shock waves occur due to collisions.
In describing the amazing image of Abell 1033, members of the Chandra mission team explained that the material is currently being projected into a black hole.
"In Abell 1033, collisions have interacted with other energetic cosmic processes – the production of high-speed particle jets by matter that rotates into supermassive black holes, in this case located in galaxies in one cluster."
They also noted, "These jets are expressed by radio emission to the left and right sides of the image. Radio emissions are produced by electrons that revolve around magnetic field lines, a process called synchrotron emissions. "
SpaceX engineer and writer Andrew Rader quickly described how the Abell 1033 image looks not just like an Enterprise Starship, but what if you look at the right side of a spacecraft you can see images of floating, unattractive astronauts moving away. from him when he began to float out of space.
It seems that the stretch to claim similarity with Starship Enterprise (left), but the thing on the right does look like a giant astronaut who floated and was not happy about it. Https: //t.co/1OQcfTPTcd pic.twitter.com/Xt13cBHMCm
– Andrew Rader (@marsrader) November 17, 2018
We know, of course, that the image of a galaxy cluster is not a spacecraft Star Trek or astronauts, but really part of a phenomenon known as pareidolia, which is a natural human tendency to recognize and look for objects that are familiar to them in everything that is mixed or unclear.
However, what we really witnessed when we looked at Abell 1033 and saw the Enterprise Starship was truly spectacular in itself because it was a radio beam covering 500,000 light-years of surprise with re-energized electrons.