Summary #384

New clues about how ancient galaxies lit up the Universe

sciencedaily.com
  • Observations by NASA´s Spitzer Space Telescope indicated that some of the first galaxies that originated about a billion years after the big bang were brighter than the stars we perceive today.
  • According to the researches, such brilliance was caused by the ionizing radiation generated for the release of electrons from the hydrogen atoms that existed in the early universe.
  • This cosmic event known as the hydrogen reionization transformed the original opaque cosmos into the sparkling universe we see today.
  • The NASA / CSA / ESA James Webb Space Telescope to be launched in 2021 will investigate the possible causes that originated this formidable cosmic phenomenon.

Categories

  • Science Science (53) AI Copernicus ‘discovers’ that Earth orbits the Sun
  • Psychology Psychology (53) Uncertainty and Surprise Jointly Predict Musical Pleasure and Amygdala, Hippocampus, and Auditory Cortex Activity
  • Cosmos Cosmos (25) Kilometer-Long Space Tether Tests Fuel-Free Propulsion
  • History History (14) Humans survived off rodents in the mountains during the last ice age, study says
  • Society Society (59) Majority of anti-vaxx ads on Facebook are funded by just two organizations
  • Medicine Medicine (53) Antibody injection stops peanut allergy for 2 to 6 weeks, study shows
  • Technology Technology (61) Hologram-like device animates objects using ultrasound waves
  • Nature Nature (39) Is a long-dormant Russian volcano waking up? It’s complicated

Newsletter

Newsletter

Fame 🙌

Bullets.tech - Articles for science lovers shortened to five bullet points. | Product Hunt Embed

We were featured on Hacker News, O'REILLY® Ideas, and Boing Boing.