The James Webb Space Telescope of the National Aeronautics and Space Administration (NASA) will use the brightest known supermassive black hole in the universe to uncover the greatest mystery of the formation of galaxies and planets. The U.S. agency of Specs stated that it is focusing a satellite among the six “farthest and brightest quasars” to study the characteristics of these quasars and their corresponding host galaxies, and the reasons for their relationship in the early stages of galaxy evolution.
NASA also stated that their researchers will use quasars to study the gas between galaxies, “especially during the reionization period of the universe which ended when the universe was very young.” Webb’s extraordinary sensitivity to “low light conditions and excellent angular resolution” solved this task. Through satellites, scientists will be able to look back in time, because the light from six distant quasars began its Weber journey before the universe was fully developed.
NASA researchers wrote: We will see things from a long time ago. Santiago Arribas, a member of the Webbs Near-Infrared Spectrometer (NIRSpec) Instrument Research Group, is also a researcher at the Astrophysics Department of the Madrid Center for Astrobiology said, “All these quasars we are studying existed very early when the age of the universe was less than 800 million years, or less than 6% of the current age, the Milky Way and supermassive black holes. The formation and evolution of these very early times.”
The light emitted by these very distant objects is elongated due to the expansion of space. This is called cosmological redshift. The farther the light travels, the redder it will become. In fact, the visible light emitted in the early universe was stretched so much that it was taken away by infrared light when it reached us. Weber is particularly suitable for studying this type of light. Chris Willott, assistant researcher at the Center for Astronomy and Astrophysics.
The National Research Council (NRC) of Canada’s Herzberger in Victoria, British Columbia also stated in a statement: “We are interested in studying the brightest quasars because of the large amount of energy they produce in the core and the impact on the host. The largest galaxies are formed through mechanisms such as quasar discharge and warming.