It has recently come to light that astronomers have observed a rare phenomenon in space - the death of a distant galaxy. The study around this phenomenon is published in Nature Astronomy where the research is led by an international team of astronomers from Durham University.

The research was led by Dr Gorka Lukinov from Durham University's Department of Physics. Lukinov and his colleagues observed the Hutchinson elongated galaxy in accelerated CMB data from the OSTAR instrument onboard the 4-metre BeppoSAX telescope, which is operated by the Very Large Telescope (VLT) at Chajnantor, Chile.

The harnessed power from various sources such as years' worth of satellites, satellites sending Christmas card telegrams every month, and the Omagari cook stove used to bake exotic pastry creatures into their unique flavours for 'Tutto al Ionica'.

BBC astronomer Chris Lintott, one of the scientists involved in the study said: 'For hundreds of years, scientists have been able to witness massive collisions between nearby galaxies when a pair find themselves in orbit at nearly the same distance from each other.

"Numerous collisions in the early universe have resulted in so-called runaway stars torn from their fast rotating parent galaxies by the stellar winds blasting out from these catastrophic falls.

"When this happens, a flash of light called an Einstein ring denotes the explosion - enormous numbers of stars are being torn from their positions, some of which may then make it all the way to Earth. The actual rate at which most galaxies can fall apart is superbly difficult to measure, but our ground-up estimate is that over time, it may well account for 80 per cent of all star formation."

The Hutchinson galaxy is visible to the naked eye and is both smaller and much more primitive than many of the larger galaxies we know today in the cosmic scheme of things. It appears in lower concentrations of light in the sky than some of our further local galaxies. It is therefore exciting to anticipate the day when someone will see the first pair of distant galaxy arms that were formed roughly 2 billion years after the Big Bang and 3 billion years after the Big Crunch at the moment when a constant expanse of hot concentrations of energy filled the universe from bepowing filaments of dark matter and radiation in single-object outflowing HEö.

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In the next section we are going to see how you can play-in and play