Astronomers detect 854 dark galaxies in Coma Cluster

Dark galaxies have recently been discovered in the depths of outer space, namely Coma Hub by Astrophysicists.

Scientists from National Astronomical Observatory of Japan and Stony Brook University have reported the spotting of nearly 854 galaxies that are very dark in Coma Hub. A special telescope collected the data.

The finding holds more significance than the 47 dark galaxies that were discovered last year. The sheer number, which is above 800, is very surprising.

The dark galaxies are found to have its origins in the Galaxy Nexus, which seems to have appeared out of nowhere.

The study’s principal investigator and associate professor in the University’s Physics and Astronomy Department stated that the galaxies were diffuse and were likely to be enveloped by massive invisible field, which probably protects the star system of the galaxy.

This force field is also responsible for shielding the galaxies from the human eyes; the stars are also delicate in composition.

The typical galaxies in the cluster, which are small in number, have longevity; this proves that the matter was evident rather than covert.

The gaseous material, of the dark galaxies, lead to the loss of luminescence of the dark galaxies.

Apart from this, the loss is also contributed to by pressure, gravity, outflow, as well as other activities that promote universal evolution.

Astronomy and Astrophysics continue to have this dark matter as the elephant of the process. The question posed by this dark matter is similar to the queries that have come up related to other space-related topics like black holes and white dwarves.

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