James Webb has discovered the first 717 galaxies in the universe

The James Webb Space Telescope, which began operating last year, has discovered 717 galaxies believed to be the first in the universe in less than a year.

These first-generation galaxies, which were born about 600 million years after the Big Bang, have complex structures and star clusters, according to a new research paper.

This research paper is the result of a month’s study of two very small pieces of mind in space. Of these two components, one is located in the constellation Ursa Minor, and the other is located in the Fornix cluster.

To date, more than 700 first-generation galaxies have been discovered within these two regions. These galaxies reflect what conditions were like in the early universe.

If the entire lifetime of the universe were to be treated as a two-hour movie, the birth of these galaxies would be the same as the first five minutes of the movie. These first-generation galaxies gave birth to elements heavier than helium. These galaxies gave birth to the heavy elements that gave birth to our lives.

By studying these galaxies, scientists hope to answer the question of how the first stars and galaxies formed in the universe.

Between 370 and 650 million years ago, at least 717 galaxies were born in this small region. This is a much higher number than previously estimated.

All these galaxies are thousands of light-years in size. In addition, the stars in them are not spread evenly but are found to be born and spread in many small clusters.

Previously, the first generation of galaxies were only faintly visible through telescopes. These tiny specks are actually galaxies with hundreds of millions of stars. Now, thanks to James Webb, we can see that these constellations have a definite shape.

Astronomers in the past have studied this area with interest. But the new galaxies now discovered by James Webb have never been seen before.

The first generation of galaxies discovered before James Weth were only the most luminous galaxies that existed in the early universe. The galaxies found now are ordinary galaxies that existed during the early turbulent times of the universe.

No one knows how the first galaxies in the universe were born. Before these galaxies, the universe was completely dark without light, so this period is called the dark ages. After this, the first generation of galaxies was born, and the entire universe was covered in light.

The powerful ultraviolet rays emitted from these galaxies split most of the hydrogen gas in the universe into protons carrying positive energy and electrons carrying negative energy. This process is called the Epoch of Reionization, and it took place for about 1,000 million years in the universe.

As a result of this process, most of the hydrogen gas seen in the current universe is split into protons and electrons.

One finding from this study of first-generation galaxies is evidence that reionization is occurring in about one in six galaxies. This is not strong enough evidence to confirm this theory, but it is important evidence.

Scientists believe that a detailed study of the data obtained by the James Webb Telescope will soon solve many unsolved questions about the early universe’s first galaxies.