A number of studies have been held for understanding the systems of the universe, a new study has found something surprising for the astrophysicists. Citing a report published on Express UK, it has revealed that the universe may die. Considering the stats, scientists said that the universe may die in the next 10 billion years as it has started its slow process of ageing. The report also stated that its energy levels are also slowing.
The report also stated that its energy levels are also slowing, which is concluded by the astronomers after studying more than 200,000 galaxies. These studies discovered that not even half of what it was two billion years ago, signalling an ageing Earth.
Besides, scientists from International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research (ICRAR) in Western Australia examined galaxies at 21 different wavelengths from the far ultraviolet to the far infrared. The astronomers carried out the research as part of the Galaxy and Mass Assembly (GAMA) project, which is the largest multi-wavelength survey ever put together.
The researchers used world’s most powerful telescopes for the same, which includes, Anglo-Australian Telescope in New South Wales supported by two orbiting space telescopes operated by NASA and another belonging to the European Space Agency.
Since the late 1990s, we are hearing the fact that the Universe is slowing the process of ageing, but the latest study showed that it is happening around all the wavelengths from the ultraviolet to the infrared, representing the most comprehensive assessment of the energy output of the nearby Universe.
Previously, various research studies had come into existence, exploring the concept of the ‘ageing Universe’. While recently, a team of cosmologist from University College London and Imperial College London, UK has also published a statement which suggests that the Universe is not expanding in any precise route. Daniela Saadeh, the head of the research said that cosmos has not any particular growth, and its development is found not to be uniform. If we casually stare into the night sky, a clumpy Universe is easily notable, embodied with planets circle stars in heavenly bodies, which thus frame gigantic cosmic system groups.
Earlier than this, the universe was assumed to develop in an individual track, but the recently held study has said something else and it was expected to be uniform and Saadeh has put this suspicion through its most stringent test yet and discovered that the possibility of the Universe moving in the specified track is only one in 121,000.