"James Webb," in the first photo, captured two candidates for the outermost galaxies, which could reverse the notion of the universe

"James Webb," in the first photo, captured two candidates for the outermost galaxies, which could re

The Gems Webb Space Observatory just this month provided the first images of a scientific start, and the data is already intrigued. A team of astronomers in the first two deep field images of the NIRCam James Webb camera found two candidates for the outermost galaxies, the light of which was coming to us for 13.5 billion light years, and this is the main surprise -- there should be a disappearing few, and there were two!

The sense of "Jims Webb" makes it possible to look at the early universe when it was 400, 300, or even less than a million years old. At that time, stars were rare and galaxies were only born. In other words, galaxies on these time segments should have been very, very rare. So far, two candidates for distant galaxies from those times have been discovered: GN-z11. The existence of GN-z11 is confirmed by a spectrological analysis, and HD1 remains an unconfirmed candidate.

The first images of Webb using gravitational lens by a giant galaxy cluster of Abell 2744 gave two candidates for the outermost galaxies: GLASS-z11 and GLASS-z13. Data from the glow of these galaxies on the red displacement.

To discover and confirm the existence of the GN-z11 galaxy was a lucky and rare experience. A couple of Webb images immediately gave a pair of these galaxies. However, there is still a spectrological analysis of the candidates' radiation to tell if they are actually at the distance indicated by the red displacement in their visible spectrum. If the spectrum analysis confirms the first data, it appears that there were more galaxies at that time and that they began to be formed earlier, which would require a re-examination of the theory of the evolution of the universe.