The word quasars comes from how these celestial objects were first detected by the first radio telescopes on the ground in the early 1950s.
They were initially identified as bright points on radio sky charts, when no other means of determining their distances existed. They are thought to be very small, reaching a magnitude of -0.7. However, if a galaxy is close to a pulsar or another similar stellar body, it is very possible that it contains a quasar too. It’s also possible to find pulsars within very cold gas clouds, which have low concentrations of ordinary matter but contain high concentrations of a very heavy ion, such as sodium chloride.
Astronomers speculate that a majority of quasars probably formed in a relatively early universe, around ten billion years ago.
One theory is that they were produced as a result of a large galaxy collision. Another is that they originated as a result of a merger between two relatively closely orbiting spiral galaxies. A third idea is that they formed a void left behind by the merger of two extremely massive elliptical galaxies.
When a quasar becomes extremely bright, it emits an electromagnetic radiation with a wavelength long enough to be detected by astronomers.
These emissions can be detected by satellites and telescopes, using a variety of techniques. Some of these techniques are capable of detecting carbon molecules, which are thought to be left behind by very compact clusters of gas, which formed a supermassive Black Hole. These supermassive Black holes are extremely hot, and they contain a great deal of energy. Astronomers think that quasars are powered by black holes, which are also thought to be responsible for creating the vast amounts of gas and dust that fill our visible galaxy.
Astronomers used to think that they could only see very faint objects through telescopes.
Thanks to the development of CCD detectors, which allow astronomers to look for carbon neutral matter, astronomers can now see very faint objects in our Galaxy that were once beyond the reach of telescopes. This discovery has led to a new way of viewing the heavens, which is called the Search for Extraterrestrial Life. Through a strategy known as C-bands, astronomers have been able to discover many unusual celestial bodies that are emitting radio waves, which echo through space and are picked up by detectors that are orbiting the Earth.
Astronomers think that some of these strange objects may be the first examples of planet formation or the beginnings of solar systems.
They also believe that these odd signals could be the result of very heavy stars that have gone out into space. They theorize that these stars’ radio waves are being blocked from reaching the black holes by clouds of gas that are extremely hot. Theoretically, if such clouds existed, they should be emitting radio waves of a similar strength to those emitted by quasars. Theoretically, these clouds could also act as stellar cogs.
Another study suggests that the high concentration of radio sources at or near the centers of very massive elliptical galaxies may be caused by ripples in a distribution of clouds of gas that are similar to the colliding clouds of our own Milky Way.
Very high concentrations of such clouds would have formed a “solar bubble” within a Milky Way galaxy, allowing high amounts of radio emission from its inner parts to escape through its halo, while preventing low levels from escaping through the bulge. The bubble would therefore have a much stronger power of emission than the host galaxy’s mass itself. These bubbles, if found to exist in nature, could explain why quasars tend to lie at the centers of very massive elliptical galaxies.
A third theory proposes that there are a number of superimposed sub-galactic “hunks” around relatively cool, compact M dwarfs.
Hot gas within these dwarf galaxies is cooling very slowly, while its gravity is spread out, making it much lighter than its surroundings. Consequently, astronomers can detect very faint solar masses with the help of Doppler shifts, which are shifts in a radio telescope’s output as the source passes by. Radio waves are emitted as the disk passes by, causing a shift in the Doppler shift.
These theories suggest that quasars are incredibly compact, hot gas shells around very massive galaxies. This could mean that astronomers have actually found a galaxy that has several hundred billion years worth of radio waves emanating from its central region. These radio waves may be emitting from a super galaxy or a dwarf galaxy at the edge of the Milky Way. This is one of the first indirect signs of a planet around a very distant galaxy that has not yet been discovered with telescopes. These discoveries are making it easier for astronomers to study these strange objects and hopefully learn more about them.