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The observable Universe and beyond
by Anthony Aguirre, Associate Professor of Physics at the University of California
BBC News Translate This Article
26 August 2012
On 26 August 2012 BBC News reported:
The further we look into space, the further back in time we go and the last thing we see is left-overs from the Big Bang. This pattern in the sky could give us clues to the Universe next door. The Universe that we can observe is fantastically large. If the entire Earth were scaled down to a nearly invisible mote of dust, even the most nearby stars would be many miles distant. Those stars are light-years away, and we're now receiving light that was emitted by them years ago. Using state-of-the-art instruments, astronomers can see back through 13.7 billion years, viewing regions of space that -- due to the cosmic expansion -- are now about 45 billion light-years away.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of science, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
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