This strange, beautiful landscape is one of the birth rooms of the new stars. The bright pink areas that give the impression of fireworks in the image obtained by the Hubble telescope are the places of intense star formation triggered by cosmic collisions. There is a massive tension between the NGC 4490 collar in the image and the neighboring NGC 4485 not seen here.
Compared to the other basic forces in the head, the gravitational force is weakest. Mass gravity, on the other hand, can affect large distances and is the driving force behind the movement of the largest objects in the world. The reason why NGC 4490 gives such a scattered impression is the attraction between the small galaxy. The two galaxies are mutually rotating as if they were connected to each other.
The gravitational attraction between NGC 4490 and the small neighbor NGC 4485 has been influencing each other for millions of years. As a result, stars, gas and dust structures collided. After this event, the galaxies moved away from each other. Now the gravitational effect has begun to disintegrate the chords. The gravity of the gravitational force will cause the two skies to collide again billions of years later.
NGC 4490 and NGC 4485 are in the Atlas of Peculiar Galaxies with Arp 269. Hunting Foals are 24 million light years away from the binary Earth in the direction of the constellation. The interaction between them has changed the shape and characteristics. NGC 4490 was once in a spiral like the Milky Way. NGC 4485 still shows traces of the spiral, but none of the images taken from our point of view. Universe information.
The cosmic collision caused high-density gas and dust fluctuations in the two skids. This was followed by a favorable environment for star formation. The bright pink spheroids seen in the photo are the ionized hydrogen clouds that the ultraviolet light emitted from young hot stars warns. This mobility allowed NGC 4490 to be in the star-forming galaxy class.
The star formation is also evident in the fine filamentary structure of 24,000 light-years long, connecting two galaxies. If there is life, then there is death. Over the past few decades, several supernovae, such as SN 1982F and SN 2008ax, were discovered in NGC 4490.