How Far Away Is It - 15 - Colliding Galaxies (4K)
Text - http://howfarawayisit.com/colliding-galaxies-2020/ Music and ad free version - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=uWAfqjhg4oI&list=PLpH1IDQEoE8TZmZ1gc6r73kBQioKfnNih website - http://howfarawayisit.com Wiki page
https://howfarawayisit.fandom.com/wiki/Encyclopedia_Howfarawayica In this segment of our “How far away is it” video book, we cover interacting or colliding galaxies.
We describe what it means for galaxies to collide given the great distances between stars within each galaxy. We then take a look at some of the interacting galaxies photographed by the Hubble Telescope. These include: The Antennae Galaxies, The Mice, NGC 2207 with IC 2163; Apr 256; ESO 576-69; APR 142; NGC 6240; the Tadpole Galaxy; UCG 1810 with UCG 1813; the spectacular APR 147; NGC 454; South America Galaxy; and ZW II 28.
We spend some time on peculiar galaxy NGC 7603 with its multiple red-shift objects that challenge well accepted theories on Dark Matter and Cosmology.
Next, we discuss how we go about seeing a process that takes a billion years by observing interactions at various stages along the process as understood by computer simulations. Here we show a few that illustrate the phases of an interaction: the initial approach with NGC 6786 and LEDA 62867; first contact with VV 304A and VV 304B; penetration with Mayall’s Object; out the other side with ESO 77-14; wrap around with VV 705; and merge with The Owl.
We end with another simulation. This time it’s the collision between Andromeda and the Milky Way. Music:
@00:00 Vangelis – “Heaven and Hell” “3rd Movement” – Vangelis' "3rd Movement" on his 1975 album "Heaven and Hell" was chosen by Carl Sagan as the theme for his wonderful 'Cosmos' series.
@07:56 Vangelis – “Conquest of Paradise” – Vangelis released this song in 1992. It was the theme for the movie "1492 Conquest of Paradise"]
@17:28 Beethoven - Piano Concerto No. 3, Largo – Anton Dikov, from the album “Meditation: Classical relaxation” 2010
Infinity & Beyond — Episode 5: The Milkomeda Collision
Our galaxy, the Milky Way, and its nearest large neighbor, the Andromeda Galaxy (M31), are on a collision course. Billions of years from now, the merger will transform the structure of both galaxies and create a new arrangement of stars we have dubbed Milkomeda (“milk-AHM-mee-da”). The merger will radically transform the night sky. But into what? Currently, the Milky Way’s thin disk of stars and gas appears as a nebulous strip arching across the summer sky. As Andromeda grazes the Milky Way, a second lane of stars will join the one that presently graces the night sky. After the final merger, the stars will no longer be confined to two narrow lanes, but instead scatter across the entire sky. Join host Abigail Bollenbach as she walks you through our galaxy's impending date with destruction. Stay up-to-date on the latest space news at www.astronomy.com/news, and make sure to follow us on Facebook, Instagram, and Twitter.
5 Scary Facts About The Andromeda Galaxy
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TWITTER ➜ https://www.twitter.com/astrobytez If it was possible to travel anywhere in the galaxy, the next step in our epic journey would be travelling to our nearest major galaxy, which is Andromeda. It is 2.5 million light years away from Earth. It is the most distant naked eye object you can see in the night sky. Although several dozen minor galaxies lie closer to our Milky Way, the Andromeda galaxy is the closest large spiral galaxy to ours. It is the nearest major galaxy to the Milky Way and it gets its name from the area of the sky from which it appears the constellation of Andromeda, which was named after the Greek mythological princess Andromeda. Here are five fascinating facts about the Andromeda galaxy. 5. Andromeda Has One Trillion Suns.
There are around one trillion suns in the Andromeda Galaxy, compared to between 100 and 400 billion stars for our own Milky Way galaxy. Not only does it have a lot more stars than the milky way, Andromeda is enormous with a diameter of around 220,000 light-years across, which is nearly one and a half times longer than the Milky Way. Despite that, the mass of the Andromeda Galaxy is only 400 billion times that of our own Sun. The Milky Way is imagined to be considerably heavier because it probably possesses more Dark Matter and Dark Energy than the Andromeda galaxy.
4. Andromeda Appears Six Times the Size of our Moon.
3. Andromeda is Full of Black Holes.
2. Andromeda and Milky Way will collide.
1. Andromeda Was Once Thought To Be A Nebula.
Why Do Galaxies Rotate?
If you believe the world’s leading physicists, the vast majority of matter in the universe is hiding in plain sight. For nearly a century, evidence has mounted that the gravitational pull necessary to keep clusters of galaxies intact, as well as stars within galaxies from flying apart, requires far more matter than we can see—matter, according to the experts, that has eluded our telescopes, because it does not give off light. Problem is, such “dark matter” has also eluded one specially designed detector after another that researchers have deployed to catch it. Which raises the big question: What if we have failed to find dark matter because it isn’t there? Join leading physicists on a scientific treasure hunt that has proved more challenging than anyone expected, and may ultimately require rethinking some of our most fundamental ideas about the universe. Watch the full program here: https://youtu.be/1VajnuxMJmU This program is part of the BIG IDEAS SERIES, made possible with support from the JOHN TEMPLETON FOUNDATION. - SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube Channel and "ring the bell" for all the latest videos from WSF
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Andromeda Galaxy Had 'Binge-Eating' Periods, New Study
A new study has revealed that the Andromeda Galaxy consumed a pair of galaxies in the last 10 billion years. Story: Andromeda Galaxy Has Been Devouring Other Galaxies Since It Was a Baby https://www.space.com/andromeda-galaxy-cannibal.html Credit: The University of Sydney
What will happen when Andromeda collides into us?
Andromeda galaxy is the biggest thing in our night sky and often overlooked, but inside this galaxy is hiding lots of mysteries and unexplored science. In this week's video, as requested by @hellvampiria, I disclose all on the Andromeda galaxy. Media credits:
M32 collision Dierickx
various ESA/NASA References:
Link to D’souza’s article on merger with M32: https://arxiv.org/abs/1807.08819 Paper on Andromeda's double nucleus, P1 & P2: https://adsabs.harvard.edu/abs/1993AJ....106.1436L Paper on the third nucleus P3: https://iopscience.iop.org/article/10.1086/432434/meta If you enjoyed the video, please help me by liking, sharing and subscribing! I'm also on:
The science of expansion: Andromeda, gravity, and the ‘Big Rip’ | Michelle Thaller | Big Think
The science of expansion: Andromeda, gravity, and the ‘Big Rip’
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The Andromeda Galaxy and our Milky Way are on a collision course that will obliterate life on Earth 4.5 billion years from now.The universe is expanding in all directions, all at once – so why are Andromeda and the Milky Way drawing nearer? The gravity between them is a stronger force than expansion.The rate of expansion is accelerating. If it continues to speed up, its force may become strong enough pull things apart that are currently held together by superior forces: Our galaxy, the solar system, and even the atoms in our bodies. That possible ending to the universe is known as the 'Big Rip'.
MICHELLE THALLER Dr. Michelle Thaller is an astronomer who studies binary stars and the life cycles of stars. She is Assistant Director of Science Communication at NASA. She went to college at Harvard University, completed a post-doctoral research fellowship at the California Institute of Technology (Caltech) in Pasadena, Calif. then started working for the Jet Propulsion Laboratory's (JPL) Spitzer Space Telescope. After a hugely successful mission, she moved on to NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center (GSFC), in the Washington D.C. area. In her off-hours often puts on about 30lbs of Elizabethan garb and performs intricate Renaissance dances. For more information, visit
TRANSCRIPT: MICHELLE THALLER: One of the questions I get asked most commonly as an astronomer is if almost all the galaxies in the universe are flying away from us in space, why is the Andromeda Galaxy getting closer to us? Does that somehow mean that the Big Bang works differently in different parts of the universe? And the answer simply is: no. Space is expanding because of the Big Bang. All of space is expanding in every direction all at once and from our viewpoint that means that it looks like all the other galaxies are moving away from us. But not all the universe around us appears to be expanding. For example, the Earth doesn't seem to be getting any farther away from the Sun. The Sun is not getting any farther away from our galaxy. Thank about smaller scales, like your body; your body (luckily) is not expanding along with the universe. And the reason is that the expansion of the universe is actually a pretty gentle force; you really only notice it out in the middle of nowhere in the vast reaches of space between the galaxies. There's a lot of space out of there, so there is a lot of space to expand and so you really notice this expansion. But there are things that are stronger than the expansion force. For example, my body is held together by chemical forces and by electrical forces. That is much, much stronger than the tiny little push that space has to expand inside me. I hold together very well. One of the analogies I think about is: You could try to push over the Empire State Building by blowing on it. You are actually exerting a force on the Empire State Building by blowing on it, you can measure that force, but you're not going to blow over the Empire State Building. There are things that are much stronger than this omnipresent but gentle force of the expansion of the universe. The gravity between the Sun and the Earth is stronger than space's pressure to expand over that scale. The force of gravity is stronger than the outward push of the expansion of the universe. That's also true of the galaxy, we are held in orbit around the center of the galaxy. Gravitationally, that's much stronger than any expansion force. So why is Andromeda different? Andromeda is close enough to our Milky Way Galaxy that the gravity between the two is strong enough for the two to start moving together. Yeah, space is expanding between us and the Andromeda Galaxy, but gravity is accelerating Andromeda toward us faster than that expansion. And, in fact, that means that Andromeda is going to collide with the Milky Way in a couple billion years. And we see this happening all over the universe. There are clusters of galaxies where the galaxies are close enough together that they are merging and colliding. When galaxies are far enough away from each other that the gravitational force is weaker, the acceleration due to gravity is weaker than the outward expansion, then they start moving away. Now one of the intriguing things is that we don't know what the future holds when it comes to the expansion force of the universe. Just recently in the last couple of decades we've measured... For the full transcript, check out https://bigthink.com/videos/the-science-of-expansion-andromeda-gravity-and-the-big-rip
Turns Out, We Were a Bit Wrong About Andromeda and Milky Way Collision
You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here: http://amzn.to/2yJqwU6 Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about the collision between the Andromeda galaxy, the Milky Way and also the Large Magellanic Cloud. More about this study here: https://arxiv.org/pdf/1805.04079.pdf Support this channel on Patreon to help me make this a full time job:
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Andromeda Galaxy Collision Revised by ESA's Gaia Spacecraft
Space Fan News is Sponsored by OPT Telescopes and Patreon Patrons: https://bit.ly/2SwhmVB Consider supporting Space Fan News: https://patreon.com/DeepAstronomy to ensure you get current space & astronomy news each week! Background image by Rogelio Bernal Andrea
http://DeepSkyColors.com In this episode, new measurements from ESA’s Gaia Spacecraft have adjusted predictions for when and how the Milky Way will collide with the nearby Andromeda galaxy. Turns out it’s not gonna happen the way we thought, or when we thought. Space Fan News Theme by Stephen Dubois available for download here: http://ancienteyesmusic.com Follow DeepAstronomy on Twitter:
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OTD in Space - Dec. 15: Andromeda Galaxy Spotted by Telescope for the 1st Time
On Dec. 15, 1612, the Andromeda galaxy was seen through a telescope for the first time by a German astronomer named Simon Marius. The Andromeda galaxy is the closest major galaxy to the Milky Way, and it can be seen with the naked eye. Early astronomers thought it was a nebula, or a glowing cloud of space dust. Even after Simon Marius saw it through a telescope for the first time, he still couldn't tell that it was actually a galaxy filled with about a trillion stars. It took another three hundred years before Edwin Hubble came along and figured out that it was a galaxy.
Timeline of Andromeda Galaxy
A new video in the 'Timeline Series' and this time it is a galaxy! The video shows the formation, evolution and fate of the nearest major galaxy to Earth- Andromeda! Music: "Motivational Corporate" from https://www.hooksounds.com Video clips credits:
1. https://youtu.be/-aiL8iWhQjc (Under Creative Commons)
2. https://commons.m.wikimedia.org/wiki/File:Andromeda_and_Milky_Way_collision.ogv If you like the video, don't forget to like, comment, share and Subscribe to our channel! Also don't forget to turn on the notification bell. Disclaimer: All the information provided in the video is based on our knowledge and understanding of the subject and isn't related to any other organizations/agencies. While we take the responsibility to provide you with the most accurate facts, these facts may change with time as Science is always evolving. We're on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/astrogeekz/ We're on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/astrogeekz/ Support us on Patreon.
Giant Galaxy Cluster Discovery - SpaceTime with Stuart Gary S21E75 | Astronomy Podcast
The world’s premier astronomy and space science podcast.
*Giant galaxy cluster discovered hiding in plain sight
Astronomers have uncovered a sprawling new galaxy cluster hiding in plain sight. *Landing site chosen for Hayabusa 2 sample return mission
Japan mission managers have selected a landing site for their latest sample return mission to an asteroid. *Space Station leak investigation underway
Cosmonauts have been asked to gather bits of dried glue and other material from around the hole which caused a dangerous leak aboard the International Space Station. *SpaceX launches its 16th mission of the year
SpaceX has successfully placed new telecommunications satellite into a geostationary transfer orbit. Youtube video URL: http://spacetimewithstuartgary.tumblr.com/post/177937309423 *The Science Report
A new study warns that as many as fifty-percent of Aussie or Kiwi men likely to get cancer.
A new study warns a daily dose of aspirin could be bad for you especially for senior citizens.
61 percent of the world's 356 turtle species are now threatened or already extinct.
Hundreds of ancient Roman gold coins discovered in northern Italy
Skeptics guide to chiropractor’s dangerous claims. For enhanced Show Notes including photos to accompany this episode, visit: http://www.bitesz.com/spacetimeshownotes
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The Andromeda-Milky Way Collision | Space Time
Viewers like you help make PBS (Thank you 😃) . Support your local PBS Member Station here: https://to.pbs.org/DonateSPACE The Andromeda galaxy is heading straight toward our own Milky Way. The two galaxies will inevitably collide. Will that be the very last night sky our solar system witnesses? You can further support us on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/pbsspacetime Get your own Space Time t-shirt at http://bit.ly/1QlzoBi Tweet at us! @pbsspacetime
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Scientists Have Detected the First Stars
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-R9F2_D76TE See that fuzzy blob on the sky? The one just left of the Milky Way center in the constellation of Andromeda. That’s M31 – the Andromeda galaxy. It’s two and a half million light years away and host to a trillion stars. It has a beautiful spiral structure spanning its gently rotating disk 220 thousand light years in diameter, and a central bulge that hides a giant black hole that contains the mass of well over a hundred million Suns. Andromeda is also racing towards our galaxy at 110 km/s. Written and Hosted by Matt O'Dowd
Produced by Rusty Ward
Graphics by Grayson Blackmon
Assistant Editing and Sound Design by Mike Petrow and Linda Huang
Made by Kornhaber Brown (www.kornhaberbrown.com) Comments Matt responded to include: The Exoplanets Channel
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-R9F2_D76TE&lc=UgzYOYV-1GsJrSwlmZ14AaABAg Patrick Horgan
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Milky Way is as big as Andromeda - SpaceTime with Stuart Gary S21E16
*Milky Way is as big as Andromeda
A new study claims our nearest big neighbour the Andromeda galaxy M-31 and our own galaxy the Milky Way are about the same mass. The findings contradicts earlier studies which concluded that Andromeda was two to three times larger than the Milky Way. *New Hubble constant hinting at strange new physics beyond the standard model
Astronomers have used NASA's Hubble Space Telescope to make the most precise measurements yet of the expansion rate of the universe since it was first calculated nearly a century ago. Intriguingly, the new results are forcing astronomers to consider that they may be seeing evidence of something unexpected at work in the universe. *The most distant supernova ever seen
Astronomers have confirmed the discovery of the most distant supernova ever detected. The findings claim the huge cosmic explosion took place 10.5 billion years ago – meaning it’s taken some three-quarters of the age of the universe for light from the blast to reach Earth. *The Science Report
Climate change now so bad that sea levels will continue to rise even if all Paris targets are reached.
Up to 30 percent of teenage school kids now involved in sexting.
The first three-dimensional computer models of the thylacine or Tasmanian Tiger.
A new study warns hackers could take control of patient’s pacemaker.
Alex on Tech looks at the latest rumours about the next iPhone. Stream on demand from www.bitesz.com (mobile friendly) For enhanced Show Notes including photos to accompany this episode, visit: http://www.bitesz.com/spacetimeshownotes This episode of SpaceTime is brought to you by Grammarly...an intelligent writing app. Spelling and grammar corrections that make you look like a writing whiz. If you write anything on or offline you need Grammarly. It’s saved us many times. Use our special url to get your free browser extension and Grammarly account. www.getgrammarly.com/spacetime so they know you came from us.
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How to Find The Great Andromeda Galaxy
Get a free one month trial at The Great Courses Plus: http://ow.ly/AVDF30fiZ33 #YourSkyTonight #amateurastronomy #backyardskies The Great Courses Plus is currently available to watch through a web browser to almost anyone in the world and optimized for the US market. The Great Courses Plus is currently working to both optimize the product globally and accept credit card payments globally. Have you ever wondered how you can find the Andromeda Galaxy with your naked eye? It's actually not that hard and is readily visible in the Fall Night Sky. If you like this content, please consider supporting Deep Astronomy on Patreon: https://patreon.com/DeepAstronomy Listen to Deep Astronomy on Anchor:
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Andromeda and Milky Way Collision: EXPLAINED
There's so many cool simulations out there but I just watched this one recently and thought it was cool! https://youtu.be/HP3x7TgvgR8 Comment a cool topic you guys want me to chat about next!! As always thanks for watching !! xoxo
Let's Photograph the Andromeda Galaxy
The astrophotography telescopes I recommend for beginners: https://bit.ly/2WjNUXP I've just returned from a memorable deep sky astrophotography camping trip with Rudy. Using the new William Optics Zenithstar 61 APO, I captured over 2 hours worth of total exposure time on the Andromeda Galaxy. About the Andromeda Galaxy: https://astrobackyard.com/andromeda-galaxy/ The telescope and Canon DSLR were mounted to an iOptron SkyGuider Pro camera mount to track the night sky. My final image includes 70 x 2-minute images at ISO 1600. 40 Dark calibration frames were used to help reduce noise. Andromeda Galaxy Photo Details: Total Exposure: 2 Hours, 18 Minutes (70 Frames)
120-second exposures at ISO 1600 Camera: Canon Rebel T3i/600D (full spectrum mod)
Telescope: William Optics Zenithstar 61 APO
Mount: iOptron SkyGuider Pro
Polaroid Remote Shutter Cable: http://amzn.to/2gn5Qxs My full deep-sky rig (ED102) was used for visual observations and a future deep-sky imaging project (Iris Nebula). Full Blog Post:
https://astrobackyard.com/photographing-the-andromeda-galaxy/ Music Credits: Smokefishe - Sorry for Lying
https://soundcloud.com/smokefishe Tom Day - Ever After
https://soundcloud.com/tomday Osk - Aurora
https://soundcloud.com/osk-music Protocat - Worthy (Ft. Natus)
https://soundcloud.com/protocat Grandyzer - Foreign Body
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https://soundcloud.com/menualsmusic Thank you for watching!
Milky Way and Andromeda collision
The Milky Way and Andromeda galaxies are destined to collide. This computer simulation shows the Milky Way and Andromeda as their orbits evolve over the next 7 billion years. Subscribe for more Space wonders on ΥουΤυbe: https://tinyurl.com/SpaceTelescopesYouTube
The Andromeda Galaxy Is Coming To Get Us
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In 4 billion years, the Milky Way and Andromeda galaxies will collide. When that happens, the black hole in the center of our galaxy will merge with another creating a supermassive black hole that will weigh 100 million solar masses. Subscribe to Science Channel:
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Milky Way and Andromeda Galaxy collision
In 3.75 billion years, Earth's Milky Way Galaxy will collide with the Andromeda Galaxy. Over the next several billion years, the two galaxies will rip each other apart, eventually creating one elliptical galaxy. Read more: http://www.techinsider.io/ FACEBOOK: https://www.facebook.com/techinsider