Friday, August 2, 2013

Advanced telescope on Hawaii volcano

Work on the 30-meter telescope, the diameter of which is three times greater than the existing telescope, due to start in April 2014, an extinct volcano in the Hawaiian Mona Ki.

Studies using this telescope will enable astronomers to study the stars and other objects across the solar system, 

the Milky Way and nearby galaxies, and galaxies that formed at the edge of the observable universe.

With the help of this apparatus will be available in the image three times clearer than those which we currently obtain. One of the tools of the future telescope will be able to shoot the emerging world.

With the new telescope, astronomers will be able to see not only poorly visible objects, but also to consider them in minute detail. Thanks to the clearest images obtained with telescopes of the future, the universe will open in a new light. Scientists will be able to explore a variety of objects from the dwarf planets orbiting Pluto, the most distant galaxies.

The telescope can detect faded orbit stars that are close to the black hole, which will expand the knowledge of physics. There will also be an opportunity to get accurate mass black holes in distant galaxies. 

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