Lately, a group of astronomers has found one of the three well-known fossil clouds in the Universe that will help provide up-to-date information about the history behind the formation of the galaxies. The cloud of stray gas that resulted after the formation of the Big Bang was found in a nearby Universe with the help of an optical telescope present in the WM Keck Observatory, Maunakea.
The researchers behind the galactic fossil’s discovery include Professor Michael Murphy and Ph.D. student Fred Robert from the Swinburne University of Technology. According to Robert, the entire scanning of the Universe shows that the gas in the Universe is polluted with the debris of heavy elements from exploding stars. But, as per the researchers, the discovered cloud of gas is pure and not contaminated with the exploding star waste materials even after 1,500 Million Years of the Big Bang. One of the most compelling clarifications could be that this orphan gas cloud must be a historical object of the Big Bang. If the WM Keck Observatory data are analyzed then two of the fossil clouds had been discovered earlier that is in 2011, but it is just now that the inspection of these fossils has been possible.
This gas forming phenomenon is so rare and mindboggling that the studying of the stars and galaxies along with their surrounding cloud of gas in the Universe is important so that the facts associated with the gases found in the early universe can be unfolded. Researchers believe that a time clock did exist even before the formation of the Big Bang. The debate over the existence of time-based on the Einstein’s general relativity theory or other facts as such as contradictions of certain properties of time, South Pole, and space-time dimensions connections is endless. The discussions on the universal time existence will only rage with the unlimited discoveries being carried out.