NASA and the Webb Telescope will change how we view space

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NASA revealed on Friday what the first batch of James Webb Space Telescope photos will contain next week.

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Find a picture of a planet that is not in our solar system. This will be a large, gas-filled planet that is stationary relative to our sun.

There will also be images of the star-forming regions. Clusters of gas, dust, and light make up these nebulae.

They'll also publish images of galaxies, enormous star clusters.

We are a component of the Milky Way galaxy, and if you are in a sufficiently dark location, you can observe how the Milky Way got its name

This milky, fuzzy pattern in the night sky can be seen from some areas of the Poconos.

It was taken in the heart of Pennsylvania. Actually, that "milkiness" is a far-off, dense cluster of stars

Since it is so far away, to our eyes, it all seems to mix into one dazzling region

The Milky Way is more visible in this photograph taken in Yellowstone National Park.

The James Webb Space Telescope allows scientists to view deeper into space than ever before, making the upcoming galaxy photos the furthest we've ever seen in space.

It is in orbit to give us a better grasp of what is actually out there in far-off space. For instance, the telescope will investigate star formation so that we can comprehend how it all occurs.

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