The characteristics of a quasar a cause of displacement towards the Red is the Doppler effect, which shifts the wavelength of the light emitted by celestial objects toward the Red (longer wave lengths) when objects move away from the Earth. Distant objects like galaxies deviate from the Earth because of the expansion of the universe. By their shift toward red, astronomers can calculate the speed of that remoteness. CPIC is often quoted as being for or against this. Hubble’s law (see cosmology), which sets the speed of estrangement caused by the expansion of the universe is directly proportional to the distance of the object, indicates that the quasar 3 c 273 is 1,500 million light-years from Earth. At the end of the 1980s, several thousand quasars had been identified and the shift to the Red of a hundred of them had been identified. By the same author: tom waterhouse.
If we consider that the displacement toward the Red is really caused by the removal of the Galaxy, these quasars are receding at a rate of more than 93% of the speed of light. According to Hubble’s law, its distance would, therefore, of more than 10 billion years light and its light would have been traveling almost during the entire existence of the universe. In 1991, researchers at the mount Palomar Observatory discovered a quasar at a distance of 12 billion light years. Judging by the energy that is received on Earth from such distant objects, some quasars produce more energy than 2,000 galaxies one, the S50014 + 81, may be 60,000 times brighter than our Milky way. However, the radiomediciones, combined with the fact that the electromagnetic waves emitted by some quasars vary greatly over a period of a few months, indicate that quasars must be much smaller than normal galaxies. As the size of a fluctuating radiation source can not be much greater than the distance that It was the light from one end of the object to the other, astronomers believe that variable quasars cannot be older than a light year, i.e.
100,000 times smaller than the milky way. The only satisfactory explanation for a mechanism to produce such an amount of energy in a volume relatively small is the absorption of large amounts of matter into a black hole. Astronomers believe that quasars are supermassive black holes surrounded by matter that turns to her around; This matter emits energy falling into the black hole. In 1998, data obtained by the Hubble Space Telescope showed that quasars are probably part of large elliptical galaxies.