If there is a space event in 2018, which recalls many studies of the object of any planet that determines humanity. The longest part of cosmic can be oxyamine, or asteroid, can be either a tail or something (or something else), bypassing the Sun, and reaching out to space, scientists have found time to find out. Now, NASA has a good idea of its size.
After finding Oumama at the end of 2017, NASA has directed its Spitzer space telescope to the facility, hoping to learn more about where and where the cigar-like body is. For a long time, the nearest approach to the Earth passed through the Sun and then returned to space. When NASA ordered the Spitzer telescope, he did not see anything.
Now that you can not see the object, you can think that it can be a big deal for the researchers, but it's not right. Of course, they like to see the audience more, but before they can see it, it is too small to see it at the present distance and add another value point.
"From the day of Oumama, we have been filled with surprises, so we wanted to see Spitzer showing," said David Trilling, a new study author. Astronomical magazineexplains. "The fact that it is too small for Ouamau Spitzer to find out is really a very valuable result."
NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory, as noted in a new blog post, implies that the Spitzer telescope can not be detected by Oumuamua's infrared equipment, which implements the measurement limit. As NASA explained:
This Hubble supports the object observation of the space telescope, which is less than half a mile away on the longest edge of the object, but has reduced the upper limit of approximately one-half of that value. Compared to Habble's generous observations, Oumama is considered to be a much more reflective product than any other solar system observation in the solar system that is actually larger than the actual distance it can be.