In this fascinating gaze of the starry cradle, which is visible through the equipment of the European Southern Observatory called the “Very Large Telescope”, abbreviated as VLT, located in Chile, there is a continuation of a stunning holiday.
At a distance of about 22,000 light years from our Earth, this nebula, forming a star, is undergoing dramatic changes. Deep inside a cloud of cold hydrogen, young stars are preparing to emerge from the depths, pushing hot ionized gas to the edge of the formation, and bursting into the interstellar medium like foam coming out of the neck of a bottle of good champagne. This beautiful cosmic effect is known as the "flow of champagne", and this fact can be studied so that the dynamics of stellar nebulae become clear. Interestingly, using the infrared sounding capability that the VLT has, astronomers will be able to observe the picture through a dense cloud of dense cosmic dust that strongly blocks visible light. Prior to this, astronomers could also work, and it was discovered that this cloud has undergone many similar “holidays” in the past.