Scientists found out why photons from other galaxies do not reach land

Scientists believe that some photons from stars in other galaxies are deviated under the action of magnetic fields, and some of the contact with the intergalactic substance.

In our universe there are extragalactic objects, such as blesses generating powerful electromagnetic radiation streams. One part of the photons of this flow reaches the Earth, and the other along the way is converted into electrons, then again into the light, and only then gets to us. The problem lies in the fact that our planet reaches a much smaller number of photons than the math calculations predict.

An international group of scientists has improved a computer program that helps simulate radiation behavior in intergalactic space. Currently, scientists have two versions of dispersion.

The first assumes that after the photon is converted into an electron, it enters the magnetic field and deviates from the initial trajectory, so does not reach the earth even after repeated transformation into a particle of light.

The second explains this by the fact that the particles flying to us interact with hydrogen in the intergalactic space in the form of plasma.

Scientists from the Baltic Federal University named after Immanuel Kant say that it is still impossible to check it in practice, but they are confident that someday humanity will be able to repeat extreme space conditions within our planet.

Humanity is still at the initial stage of its development and does not own technologies for empirical study of long-range space, but we are rapidly developing. For example, recently was

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