There is no traffic cops in the sky to tame reckless drivers despite the fact that there is a lot of space in space.

rubbernecking space impacts have been made easier by the James Webb Space Telescope. The aftermath of a crash was captured on camera. A large spiral galaxy similar in shape to the Milky Way was impaled by a small galaxy. Gas and dust were kicked up by the impact of the crash.

The Cartwheel, about 500 million light-years away in the Sculptor constellation, has been studied by other telescopes to learn about the collision that shaped it. Astronomers have not been able to see much of the galaxy's structure. The new photo released on Tuesday is being used by NASA, the European Space Agency, and the Canadian Space Agency to show the power of their new telescope.


Left: Webb August 2022 Credit: NASA / ESA / CSA / STScI / Webb ERO Production Team

Right: Hubble January 2018 Credit: ESA / Hubble / NASA

The forensic analysis of the CartwheelGalaxy has been improved by the use of space Mirk. Astronomers can now see baby stars on its outer edges, new details of the black hole at its center, and two smaller companion galaxies.

There are two rings in the Cartwheel, an unusual shape in the universe. There is a black hole in the center of the galaxy. The outer rim of the universe is filled with young stars and exploded stars.

"As this [outer] ring expands, it plows into surrounding gas and triggers star formation."

According to the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore, star formation occurs when the outer ring expands.

Galaxies after colliding

Astronomers are also learning more about what makes up the dust in the galaxy with images from Webb's mid-infrared instrument. Credit: NASA / ESA / CSA / STScI / Webb ERO Production Team

Blue, orange, and yellow are the colors of the camera data. There are individual stars in the blue dots. Smooth old star regions and clumpy new star areas can be seen in this camera.

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Astronomers are using images from the mid-infrared instrument to learn more about what makes up the dust in the universe. The data is colored red and shows regions full of compounds that are 888-609- 888-609- 888-609- 888-609- 888-609- The chemicals form a framework.

Four years after the Hubble photo was taken, the "spokes" have been seen in a picture by the same person.