HURRY! First Ever Warp Bubble Has Finally Been Created

First-Ever Warp Bubble Has Finally Been Created. Warp bubble is like a car traveling along a warp drive highway. The USS Enterprise starship is prepared to launch at warp speed into faraway galaxies at the drop of a hat, but scientists can't figure out how to bring this technology to life.

The James Webb Space Telescope has been designed to answer many of the core questions that have animated astronomers over the past half-century. With a $10 billion price tag, it is one of the most ambitious engineering initiatives ever attempted. But for it to achieve its potential — nothing less than to rewrite the history of the cosmos and reshape humanity’s position within it — a lot of things have to work just right.

However, Webb just captured very strange and Terrifying first images that shocked scientists all over the world and almost changed how they look at the universe.

So join me as I show you First Ever Warp Bubble Has Finally Been Created.

The wait is finally over.

The team behind NASA's James Webb Space Telescope released some of the first unbelievable images from the much-anticipated observatory on Friday (Feb. 11). The main photo, which doesn't even hint at the power Webb will bring to the universe once it's fully operational, shows a star called HD 84406 and is only a portion of the mosaic taken over 25 hours beginning on Feb. 2, during the ongoing process to align the observatory's segmented mirror.

Why was HD 84406 the first target of the James Webb Space Telescope?

Previously, the scientific community had a variety of conjectures about James Webb's first observation target, and many people also actively offered suggestions and suggestions for NASA. Now the answer seems to be solved. So, why is this object for most people? Can the obscure HD 804406 enter the eyes of NASA and become James Webb's first observation target?

In fact, the answer may be unexpected, because the James Webb Space Telescope operates in infrared mode, and its mirror is always facing the north sun, which results in a working angle of about 39% of the sky area, and the James Webb commissioning period is as long as 3 Therefore, during its commissioning, the selected observation target needs to be located in its field of view for a long time, and HD 804406 just meets the above key conditions, so NASA finally selected HD 804406 as James Webb's first. an observation target.

In fact, to be precise, HD 804406 was the first debug target selected by the James Webb Space Telescope to debug the engineering system of the telescope, and therefore was not an official observation target of James Webb. According to Jonathan Gardner, James Webb Deputy Senior Project Scientist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center, and Alexander La Lockwood, James Webb Science Communications Project Scientist at the Space Telescope Science Institute, "Once the telescope is operational, HD 84406 will be too bright to It's being studied by James Webb, but for now, it's the perfect target to start our search for photons." That said, when the James Webb Space Telescope is officially operational after commissioning is complete, a star as bright as HD 804406 cannot be A formal observation target because, while difficult to spot with the naked eye, it is still too bright for James Webb and could permanently damage expensive observing instruments.

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