A giant elliptical galaxy can be seen in a new image taken by the Hubble Space Telescope
Bright center of UGC 10143, dim extended halo,the absence of spiral arms and star formation dust lanes distinguishes it from an ordinary elliptical galaxy. However, she still belongs to this class. Recall that elliptical galaxies are a class of galaxies with a spherical structure without any features. It is one of the four main types of galaxies described by Edwin Hubble, along with spiral, lenticular and irregular.
Image Credit & Copyright: NASA, ESA and W. Harris (McMaster University);
Image Processing: G. Kober (Goddard Center/Catholic University of America)
Image of UGC 10143 is part of the reviewglobular star clusters. They help astronomers trace the origin and evolution of their galactic neighbors. To date, the Hubble survey has looked at the distribution, brightness, and abundance of metals in more than 35,000 globular star clusters.
Data was used to create the imageHubble's Advanced Camera for Surveys. Blue represents visible blue light and reddish orange represents near infrared light.
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