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After years of searching, scientists can finally account for all the normal matter in the universe
by Amina Khan
Los Angeles Times Translate This Article
20 June 2018
On 20 June 2018 Los Angeles Times reported:
Astronomers using a powerful quasar to study an enormous invisible tendril full of superheated gas say they may have finally discovered the universe's 'missing' detectable matter. The findings, published Wednesday (20 June) in the journal Nature, solve a decades-old mystery and could help scientists further probe the structure and evolution of the cosmos.
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.
All of the atoms in the planets, stars and galaxies in existence account for just about 5 percent of the mass-energy density of the universe.
That's dwarfed by dark energy, a mysterious, repulsive force that makes up about 70 percent of those cosmic contents and is causing the universe's expansion to accelerate.
... dark matter -- invisible, untouchable stuff whose presence can only be felt by its gravitational influence on galactic scales. Dark matter connects clusters of galaxies with massive tendrils, forming a cosmic web that serves as an unseen skeleton for the universe.
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