SAR SEM FUNDO 150
ESSA NAVE JÁ VAI DECOLAR!
ABRIL PRA ASTRONOMIA
2022 | DE 18 A 28 DE ABRIL



PALESTRAS INCRÍVEIS, BATE-PAPOS E MUITA INTERAÇÃO
COM ASTRÔNOMOS BRASILEIROS.

The  Antennae Galaxies (also known as NGC 4038 and 4039) are a pair of  distorted colliding spiral galaxies about 70 million light-years away,  in the constellation of Corvus (The Crow). This view combines ALMA  observations, made in two different wavelength ranges during the observatory’s early testing phase, with  visible-light observations from the NASA/ESA Hubble Space Telescope. The  Hubble image is the sharpest view of this object ever taken and serves  as the ultimate benchmark in terms of resolution. ALMA observes at much  longer wavelengths which makes it much harder to obtain comparably sharp  images. However, when the full ALMA array is completed its vision will  be up to ten times sharper than Hubble. Most of the ALMA test observations used to create this image were made  using only twelve antennas working together — far fewer than will be  used for the first science observations — and much closer together as  well. Both of these factors make the new image just a taster  of what is to come. As the observatory grows, the sharpness, speed, and  quality of its observations will increase dramatically as more antennas  become available and the array grows in size. This is nevertheless the  best submillimetre-wavelength image ever taken of the Antennae Galaxies  and opens a new window on the submillimetre Universe. While  visible light — shown here mainly in blue — reveals the newborn stars  in the galaxies, ALMA’s view shows us something that cannot be seen at  those wavelengths: the clouds of dense cold gas from which new stars  form. The ALMA observations — shown here in red, pink and yellow — were  made at specific wavelengths of millimetre and submillimetre light (ALMA bands 3 and 7),  tuned to detect carbon monoxide molecules in the otherwise invisible  hydrogen clouds, where new stars are forming. Massive  concentrations of gas are found not only in the hearts of the two  galaxies but also in the chaotic region where they are colliding.

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18 DE ABRIL

Marina Bianchin (UFSM): A ASTRONOMIA BRASILEIRA NO TELESCÓPIO JAMES WEBB – 16H

Marcelo Zurita – BRAMON: UMA CHUVA DE DESCOBERTAS – 19H30

19 DE ABRIL

Rodolfo Langhi (UNESPE -BAURU) – TUDO O QUE VOCÊ PRECISA SABER SOBRE UM TELESCÓPIO MAS TINHA MEDO DE PERGUNTAR – 16H

Cristóvão Jacques – SONEAR: O CAÇADOR DE ASTERÓIDES – 19H30

20 DE ABRIL

Alexandre Wuensche (INPE): BINGO: UM RÁDIOTELSCÓPIO NO SERTÃO PARAIBANO – 16H

Diego Alencar: O CÉU ESTRELADO – 19H30

21 DE ABRIL

Pedro Bernardinelli (UNIVERSIDADE DE WASHINGTON) – ENERGIA ESCURA E ASTROS GELADOS

 Larissa Santos: EUREKA: MENINAS NA FÍSICA  – 19H30

22 DE ABRIL

Dr. Irapuan Oliveira (UNIVAP) –  COLIÕES CÓSMICAS –  A

25 DE ABRIL

Wandeclayt  Melo ( Céu Profundo) – TELESCÓPIO ESPACIAL HUBBLE: 32 ANOS DE CIÊNCIA E ARTE

26 DE ABRIL

Diego Alencar – “O CÉU ESTRELADO”, PAISAGEM E ASTRONOMIA EM COMPOSIÇÃO – 19H30

27 DE ABRIL

Jean Ribeiro – CÉU NOTURNO E ONDE ESTÃO OS  SEUS TESOUROS – 19H30

28 DE ABRIL

Mulheres de Estrelas: UMA IDEIA NA CABEÇA E UM TELESCÓPIO NA MÃO – 19H30

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