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Killexams : IBM InfoSphere mock test - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/000-M40 Search results Killexams : IBM InfoSphere mock test - BingNews https://killexams.com/pass4sure/exam-detail/000-M40 https://killexams.com/exam_list/IBM Killexams : Why the James Webb Space Telescope promises to answer some, but not all of our most fundamental questions
Published August 3rd, 2022
Why the James Webb Space Telescope promises to answer some, but not all of our most fundamental questions

A million miles away, the James Webb Space Telescope glides through the cosmos, peering farther back into space, and time, than any telescope ever has before.
A joint project of NASA, the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency, the telescope was $10 billion, 30 years, and countless potential cancellations, budgetary issues and launch delays in the making.
"As you can imagine, most astronomers have been unable to sit still for the last (month) or so - particularly after the first images were released (on July 12)," said Dr. Aaron Lee, an assistant professor in the Saint Mary's Department of Physics and Astronomy.
Those images captured the public imagination after commanding a presidential press conference - trending on social media. Among the most prominent were SMACS 0723 - the deepest infrared image of the universe ever taken - and Carina Nebula, a landscape of soaring orange "mountains" which has an unmistakable artistic beauty to it and looks ready to be framed and hung on a museum wall.
The highest of those mountain tops is seven light-years tall. Carina Nebula, in actuality, is a stellar nursery where stars are forming as we speak.
The idea for the telescope, which launched on Dec. 25, 2021 from French Guiana, hitching a ride on an Ariane 5 rocket, began in 1989. That was a year before the Hubble Telescope, which it has since gone on to supplant, even launched.
"The path to get here, with the James Webb Telescope in the sky, has more or less traversed my entire life," Lee said. "So, this is definitely a very exciting time. This is definitely a new dawn for modern astrophysics."
Now performing research that models the formation of stars and planets - made possible by utilizing some of the most powerful supercomputers in the world - Lee earned his master's degree from Cambridge then went on to get a Ph.D. in astrophysics from UC Berkeley. He didn't realize it at the time, but his astronomy journey began when he was just 3 years old.
For reasons Lee can't explain, his parents gave him an old, fold-out map of the solar system from a National Geographic magazine. And so it started. The map remained on the bedroom wall in his childhood home outside Detroit, Michigan, until he headed off to college at Northwestern.
The magic of space is that because it's so unendingly large and because light travels at a finite speed, the farther an object is away from us, the farther back in time we are actually seeing that object.
"If you're looking at an apple across the room, you're seeing that apple because light travels from that apple to your eye," Lee explained. "But it takes a couple of nanoseconds for that light to leave the surface of the apple and to reach your eye. So, really, you are seeing that apple as it appears a few nanoseconds in the past."
The apple isn't going to mold in a matter of nanoseconds, so there's nothing to worry about. But out in space, where the measurements are in light-years, the amount of distance light travels in one year rather than feet, things get more complicated.
"When you look at the Andromeda galaxy (2.5 billion light-years away), you're actually seeing what the Andromeda galaxy looked like when early hominids were beginning to walk around on the Earth," Lee said.?
The Andromeda galaxy is easy enough to find with a small telescope. Imagine what the Webb Telescope, which looks 13.5 billion years back in time, can do.
It's only logical to wonder if the telescope will pry into some distant corner of the universe and provide a final, unequivocal answer to the fundamental question, `Is there anyone else out there?'
Lee said it's "absolutely possible" that the Webb Telescope could accomplish that, but there are some serious caveats.
There are billions and billions of galaxies, he explained. The planets therein are small, appearing mostly as tiny points of light. What the Webb Telescope is able to do is uncover which of those tiny points of light have atmospheres friendly to life. Whether that life is biological or intelligent is another matter.
"Then we have to send the, `Hey, how are you' message and wait the thousand light-years for that message to get there and come back. It would be a very slow introduction."

Tue, 02 Aug 2022 15:34:00 -0500 text/html https://www.lamorindaweekly.com/archive/issue1612/Why-the-James-Webb-Space-Telescope-promises-to-answer-some-but-not-all-of-our-most-fundamental-questions.html
Killexams : NASA James Webb Scientist on How We'll Know if TRAPPIST-1 Is Home to Aliens No result found, try new keyword!The study by Webb will be the "most important" exoplanet probe for years to come as scientists look for life on other planets. Fri, 05 Aug 2022 21:00:02 -0500 en-us text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/technology/nasa-james-webb-scientist-on-how-well-know-if-trappist-1-is-home-to-aliens/ar-AA10n7qZ Killexams : Commentary: The Webb telescope is a bargain

Those spectacular pictures of galaxies forming at a time very near the origin of the universe from the James Webb Space Telescope came at a pretty price: $9.7 billion, to be precise. It is fair to ask, “Is the Webb telescope project worth the price?”

The James Webb Space Telescope project began in 1996 with an expected launch in 2007 for a relatively low cost of $1 billion to $3.5 billion. But the project underwent a bewildering array of delays and unexpected scientific challenges. By the time the telescope was launched on Christmas Day 2021, the cost spiraled to nearly $10 billion. One journal referred to Webb as “the telescope that ate astronomy.”

To be fair, that price tag covers the entire lifetime of the project, and it has been partly shouldered by the European and Canadian space agencies as well as NASA. The telescope is scheduled to be operational for more than five years in space but has enough fuel to last more than 10 years, if all goes well.

In assessing whether we are getting our money’s worth, consider what we stand to gain beyond the stunning pictures of the cosmos as it existed 13 billion years ago. The primary mission of JWST is to better understand the life history of the universe. The universe is ever-expanding since its origin in the Big Bang, casting light from distant objects in reddish tones. Unlike the Hubble Telescope, the Webb is an infrared telescope, making it uniquely sensitive to deep red light and 100 times more powerful. Webb can see much deeper into space and farther back in time than any instrument ever invented on Earth.

JWST will show us galaxies as they were when the universe was less than a billion years old. It will show us galaxies colliding and merging and revealing their chemical secrets. We are going to look straight into black holes and their escaping materials. These are the sights that will help unravel the history of our universe. What price is that alone worth?

A secondary mission of the Webb telescope is to probe for an answer to the age-old question: “Are we alone in the universe?” Webb is already searching for Earth 2.0 — exoplanets with environments similar to Earth capable of sustaining life as we know it. JWST will examine the atmospheres of exoplanets beyond our solar system for oxygen or methane gases that signal living organisms. Though not likely, maybe Webb will find evidence of other sentient beings. JWST offers the best shot to date at such discoveries.

This new eye on the universe will test, challenge and develop the science of physics. Hundreds of years ago, the first telescopes revealed that the Earth is not the center of the universe. Today’s better understanding of how the universe works is what, for better or worse, brought us computers and cellphones. Who knows how Webb may retool human knowledge, but experience suggests it will most certainly affect our learning curve.

The James Webb Space Telescope project has enthralled the imaginations of people all over the globe. A exact online poll found that 3 in 5 Americans believe the Webb telescope has been a good investment. Only 13% of those polled thought it was a bad investment.

Most people were not even thinking about the price tag when the James Webb Space Telescope lit up our screens with remarkable detail of emerging stellar births and individual stars within the cosmic clouds of Carina Nebula, near the center of the universe. “Astonishment in the face of incredible beauty,” as one observer poetically described the image. And this is just a sneak preview of what is yet to come.

The Webb telescope is likely to change how we understand the universe, refine our knowledge of physics and cosmology, and rewrite our textbooks. Webb is offering our best chance yet to finally answer the question: “Are we alone?”

Even aside from the eventual scientific and economic spinoffs, simply better knowing our place in the universe cannot be measured in dollars. Yes, indeed, the James Webb Space Telescope is worth the price and so much more.

Craig Holman is a government affairs lobbyist for Public Citizen. The views expressed here are those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the views of Public Citizen or its members. He wrote this for InsideSources.com.

(This essay is available to Tribune News Service subscribers. TNS did not subsidize the writing of this column; the opinions are those of the writer and do not necessarily represent the views of TNS or its editors.)
©2022 Tribune Content Agency, LLC


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Sun, 31 Jul 2022 20:00:00 -0500 text/html https://www.centralmaine.com/2022/08/01/commentary-the-webb-telescope-is-a-bargain/
Killexams : Viewpoint 1: The Webb telescope is a complete bargain

Those spectacular pictures of galaxies forming at a time very near the origin of the universe from the James Webb Space Telescope came at a pretty price: $9.7 billion, to be precise. It is fair to ask, “Is the Webb telescope project worth the price?”

The James Webb Space Telescope project began in 1996 with an expected launch in 2007 for a relatively low cost of $1 billion to $3.5 billion. But the project underwent a bewildering array of delays and unexpected scientific challenges. By the time the telescope was launched on Christmas Day 2021, the cost spiraled to nearly $10 billion. One journal referred to Webb as “the telescope that ate astronomy.”

To be fair, that price tag covers the entire lifetime of the project, and it has been partly shouldered by the European and Canadian space agencies as well as NASA. The telescope is scheduled to be operational for more than five years in space but has enough fuel to last more than 10 years, if all goes well.

In assessing whether we are getting our money’s worth, consider what we stand to gain beyond the stunning pictures of the cosmos as it existed 13 billion years ago. The primary mission of JWST is to better understand the life history of the universe. The universe is ever-expanding since its origin in the Big Bang, casting light from distant objects in reddish tones. Unlike the Hubble Telescope, the Webb is an infrared telescope, making it uniquely sensitive to deep red light and 100 times more powerful. Webb can see much deeper into space and farther back in time than any instrument ever invented on Earth.

JWST will show us galaxies as they were when the universe was less than a billion years old. It will show us galaxies colliding and merging and revealing their chemical secrets. We are going to look straight into black holes and their escaping materials. These are the sights that will help unravel the history of our universe. What price is that alone worth?

A secondary mission of the Webb telescope is to probe for an answer to the age-old question: “Are we alone in the universe?” Webb is already searching for Earth 2.0 — exoplanets with environments similar to Earth capable of sustaining life as we know it. JWST will examine the atmospheres of exoplanets beyond our solar system for oxygen or methane gases that signal living organisms. Though not likely, maybe Webb will find evidence of other sentient beings. JWST offers the best shot to date at such discoveries.

This new eye on the universe will test, challenge and develop the science of physics. Hundreds of years ago, the first telescopes revealed that the Earth is not the center of the universe. Today’s better understanding of how the universe works is what, for better or worse, brought us computers and cellphones. Who knows how Webb may retool human knowledge, but experience suggests it will most certainly affect our learning curve.

The James Webb Space Telescope project has enthralled the imaginations of people all over the globe. A exact online poll found that three in five Americans believe the Webb telescope has been a good investment. Only 13 percent of those polled thought it was a bad investment.

Most people were not even thinking about the price tag when the James Webb Space Telescope lit up our screens with remarkable detail of emerging stellar births and individual stars within the cosmic clouds of Carina Nebula, near the center of the universe. “Astonishment in the face of incredible beauty,” as one observer poetically described the image. And this is just a sneak preview of what is yet to come.

The Webb telescope is likely to change how we understand the universe, refine our knowledge of physics and cosmology, and rewrite our textbooks. Webb is offering our best chance yet to finally answer the question: “Are we alone?”

Even aside from the eventual scientific and economic spinoffs, simply better knowing our place in the universe cannot be measured in dollars. Yes, indeed, the James Webb Space Telescope is worth the price and so much more.

Craig Holman is a government affairs lobbyist for Public Citizen. He wrote this for InsideSources.com.

Sun, 31 Jul 2022 21:00:00 -0500 en text/html https://www.salemnews.com/opinion/columns/viewpoint-1-the-webb-telescope-is-a-complete-bargain/article_15090834-0173-5a49-93ea-8e8a5d7ffe2a.html
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