The mysterious universe super bubble energy is more than 100 times that of the Large Hadron Collider
For the first time, scientists have observed an elusive type of matter that contains short-lived "virtual particles," which may be a major breakthrough in our understanding of the early universe.
Hese two super bubbles are like two bright masses that extend in the opposite direction of the supermassive black hole in the center of the galaxy.
They are thought to be produced by substances that fall into the black hole and act like a powerful "cosmic particle accelerator."
NASA said that the energy of the two super bubbles is more than 100 times stronger than the Geneva Large Hadron Collider.
The observed image shows that the super bubble is purple, it can release a lot of energy, and it is very hot and can release X-rays.
NASA said the purple super bubbles are located in the spiral galaxy NGC 3079, 67 million light-years from Earth. The larger super bubbles have a diameter of 4,900 light years
and the smaller super bubbles have a diameter of 3,600 light years. According to NASA, Chandra X-ray Observatory observations
show that a cosmic particle accelerator in the spiral galaxy NGC 3079 is producing high-energy particles at the edge of the super bubble.
Since these superbubbles are located in the central region of the spiral galaxy NGC 3079, a mainstream hypothesis is that superbubbles are the interaction of the center of the galaxy with the surrounding gases.
In addition, experts speculate that super bubbles may be formed primarily by high-energy cosmic winds released by young hot stars around the center of the galaxy.