𝗩𝟭 -The star that gave us a new universe ……….

Until the majority of the world insisted that there was nothing beyond the stars in the sky and that the only world they could see was the knowledge of the scriptures. It was believed that heaven, hell and the gods were all inside this hut. Now let’s look at the position of the scientific world at that time, which escaped from the Earth-centered universe. All that is known is our galaxy.

Compass and scale image of cepheid variable V1 in M31.

Andromeda was thought to be another nebula in our galaxy. However, in 2, Edwin Hubble continued to observe some of the stars in the region, shocking the scientific community by announcing that one of them was (𝗩𝟭) a million light-years away and that it was in another galaxy.

Even though we know the exact distance today, that knowledge was a door to a new universe. Believers who discovered that many galaxies were changing and that they were fleeing due to evolution had to hide behind the Big Bang of the universe with God. It was not until a hundred years ago that mankind became aware of the existence of other galaxies.
Our new universe came into being from this star in Andromeda’s picture taken by Edwin Hubble in 𝟭𝟵𝟮𝟯, or from his letter VAR, which refers to that star.
(VAR for variable star
a pulsating cephied variable)

Using two of the world’s most powerful space telescopes — the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope and ESA’s Gaia — astronomers have made the most precise measurements to date of the Universe’s expansion rate. This is calculated by gauging the distances between nearby galaxies using special types of stars called Cepheid variables as cosmic yardsticks. By comparing their intrinsic brightness — measured with Hubble — with their apparent brightness as seen from Earth, scientists can calculate their distances. Gaia further refines this yardstick by measuring the distances to Cepheid variables within our Milky Way Galaxy using astrometry. This allowed astronomers to more precisely calibrate the distances to Cepheids that are seen in other galaxies. Links NASA Press Release

2 Responses

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