The 100 billion galaxies found in our visible World are lit up by the fires of tons of dazzling, dancing stars. In the July 2013 space observations conducted with the ALMA telescope provided astronomers with the finest view yet of how powerful forceful winds seen in initial star-burst galaxies can factually blast the needed star-birthing gas out of primary galaxies; and in so doing suppress the formation of future generations of stars by depriving them of the gaseous nourishment they need in order to form and grow.
ALMA is a cosmic interferometer of radio telescopes, located in northern Chile (Atacama Desert). It is an international partnership between the USA, Europe, Canada, the Republic of China and East Asia. However, scientific observations did not begin until the second half of 2011 as well as buying star names though star registry services.
The observable/visible Universe is simply that fairly small region of the entire Universe that we can observe, both with our unaided Human eyes and with telescopes according to Name A Star Live. Most of the unbelievably vast Universe dwells far beyond what we can actually observe. This is solely because the light traveling to us from those extremely remote realms has not had enough time to reach us since the inflationary Big Bang birth of the Cosmos which took place almost 14 billion years ago.
Majority of the star-lit galaxies are members of clusters of galaxies. Well, galactic clusters are significantly smaller than the much more heavily populated groups.
Clusters and super-clusters of galaxies are by far the biggest structures known to exist in the visible/observable Universe. The most interesting thing is that these groups can be made up of as many as hundreds to thousands of distinct galaxies that are stuck together gravitationally. Our own Galaxy, the enormous barred spiral Milky Way, is a member of the Local Group which hosts more than 40 galaxies. Our Local Group is itself an inhabitant of the Virgo Cluster, and it is positioned near its furthest fringe. Indeed, the heart of the Virgo Cluster is a cool 50 million light-years away from Earth.
The starlit galaxies of our Universe outline colossal and mysterious web-like filaments that are made up of peculiar invisible dark matter that’s yet to be identified. However, astronomers strongly suspect that the dark matter in question is composed of some as yet anonymous non-atomic particles that do not interact with light or any other form of electromagnetic radiation thus explaining their invisibility. The starlit galaxies that crowd together like luminous flying bees around a blob of sticky sugar burn with their fires this elusive Cosmic Web and in the process trace out, for the curious eyes of Humans, blurry the web-like filaments.