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The telescope confirms: the big bang did happen

American scientists discovered through a telescope located in Antarctica a flash of light documenting the first moments after the birth of the universe; Occurred about 14 billion years ago, only about 400 thousand years after the big bang

 
A flash of light recently discovered by a radio wave telescope located in Antarctica is associated by astronomers with the "moments" that followed the Big Bang. The astronomers extend the flash by about 14 billion years, only about 400 thousand years after the estimated time of the big bang, which marks the beginning of the universe.

Using the sophisticated telescope, the scientists were able to isolate the flash from the constant background radiation of the universe. The discovery allows a first glimpse of its kind into the first birth moments of the universe. This is a significant breakthrough in the establishment of the Big Bang theory, because the discovery largely matches its predictions, and is the first visual evidence of the occurrence of the mythical event of the beginning of time and space.

University of Chicago spokesman John Carlstorm told Reuters at a press conference last week that the flash of light dates back to a time when matter and light were in the initial stages of separating from each other. To create the complete spark image using radio waves, scientists needed no less than 200 days of focused collection of the radio signals - from the background radiation of the universe. The scientists said that they expect to triple the amount of information they have regarding the new findings in the future.

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