You might have observed mysterious faces formed up in the sky. Sometimes, they seem horrible and scary, while some often look cheerful. Likewise, NASA’s Hubble telescope has spotted a strange face up in the space. It is spooky and a little mysterious. The Hubble Telescope has located a collision of two galaxies, which has formed a ghost-like face in space. Hubble telescope clicked the incredible image of the Arp-Madore 2024-424 (AM 2026-424) system a few months ago in June. Notably, the location is present more than 700 million light-years away from the Earth. Currently, Space Telescope Science Institute, NASA, and the European Space Agency (ESA) are operating the Hubble Space Telescope (HST).
According to the ESA, the crash has dragged the galaxies’ discs of stars, gas, and dust in outer direction. Resultantly, the phenomenon has created the ring of deep star formation that has formed shapes like the nose and face. The space agency added rings galaxies are special and remarkable ones, and only a few hundreds of them live in Earth’s cosmic neighborhood. The galaxies have to strike at precisely the right thing so that they team up to form the ring. Even more, the precise interact assists them to combine and cover up their messy past. Apart from this, the side-to-side closeness of the two central lumps of the stars is strange. Considering that both galaxies are of the same size, it seems like the galaxies have had the same size before the crash.
Astronomers surmise the newly-clicked view in the Hubble picture is probably the result of a direct merger amid two same-sized galaxies. Besides, researchers have targeted the exclusive AM system within the framework of the Hubble snapshot program. The scheme uses unique intervals of time between particular scientific observations to capture incredible Astro-imagery of galaxies engaging in strange modes. Stargazers intend to develop a collection of such pictures that will assist them to know more about the evolution of galaxies through powerful galactic collisions. A high-resolution copy of the image is available on the website of Hubble Space Telescope.