The study of galaxy formation is focused on the development of the first big galaxies from a homogenous seed, the creation of new galaxies, how galaxies evolve over time, and why the properties observed in some distant galaxies are not present in those within close reach.
The study also tries to shed light on the structure of the universe as a whole, on the nature of dark matter and gas, and on the nature of clusters of galaxies. It also studies cosmology, which refers to the search for the truth about the origins of the universe and the present state of affairs concerning it. Astronomy also comes into the picture, with an attempt to understand the appearance and properties of celestial bodies like the planets. The study of galaxy formation has been successful so far, and there are many theories on what these properties are.
The main topic of study is the study of galaxy formation within the cold plasma environment.
It is devoid of any matter that would condense and become ionized. One of these is the idea that spiral arms form because of magnetic fields. Some models of dark matter halos have been proposed, which could explain the presence of gas clouds around very hot stars. Since gas clouds are thought to be essential to the evolution of a galaxy, astronomers try to study how the properties of these halos affect the evolution of its surrounding stars and clusters.
The model of galaxy formation is done using an Einsteinian and GRASPs theory (General Relativity and Green Energy Theory).
This theory says that the gas in spiral arms which are elliptical in shape gets heated and compressed, like a doughnut. The outer spiral arms become elliptical, while the inner spiral arms get increasingly flattened. The outer gas cooling off while the gas inside heats up is what gives this effect. The astronomers claim that this model explains why most spiral arms of elliptical galaxies are almost perfectly spherical, while most normal sized spiral arms are convex in shape.
Astronomy can provide some clues on how galaxy formation occurs.
Astronomy can provide evidence for the evolution of larger spiral arms through the comparison of various star systems. And smaller spiral arms can be traced back to the beginnings of the universe, which may have existed for as much as a billion years or more. Astronomy can also provide evidence of the existence of super Massive Black holes. Super Massive Black holes are thought to be the result of a breakdown of a massive star in a galaxy or a black hole beyond our comprehension.
Galaxy formation can be influenced by the solar system formation theory.
That says that a disk of gas and dust formed at the solar nebula’s centers.
After the disk material cooled, it was inhaled by dust particles to form stars. This process took place throughout the history of the universe, but appears to have stopped around the time of the big bang. Astronomy can help explain this phenomenon by looking for the effects of massive clouds of gas moving away from the sun. The bigger the cloud, the cooler it must be in order for it to hold onto enough gas for it to form stars. When the gas clouds start to dissipate, new stars are born, filling the universe with wonderful colors.
Astronomy can help solve the problem of why some spiral arms of galaxies look so similar to our own spiral arm.
Gravity alone can cause slight differences between spiral arms. When two spiral arms are thrown away from the common center of the universe, their gravity pulls on and pulls against each other creating slight differences in their separation. This is a natural way of evolution, not unlike the way life developed on earth through the combination of different life-giving organisms.
Astronomy has tools to help study the evolution of the universe.
They use Very Long Baseline Transient (VLBT), Short Baseline Transition (SSBT), Very Small Telescope (VST) and Very Large Telescope ( VISTA) to monitor how rapidly the gas, dust, ice, water vapor and other elements continue to move through the Universe. By observing these elements in far-off galaxies astronomers have been able to study the very early development of the cosmos. This knowledge allows astronomers to piece together the events that led up to the formation of separate matter.
Although astronomers are still unsure what is causing the bulges and voids in the early Universe, studies of various spiral and elliptical galaxies suggest that they must have formed much more quickly than previously thought. astronomers have identified gaps in the history of both spiral and elliptical galaxies.
One example is the fact that while 95% of elliptical galaxies contain a black hole, only ten percent of spirals do so. Another study found that almost all spiral and elliptical galaxies contain a large amount of gas and stars unlike the cold, compact stars found near the centers of elliptical and spiral clusters. If further studies confirm that this is true, it will provide astronomers with an additional tool to test theories of creation.