Telescopes around the world take pictures of the sky at different wavelengths, allowing us to see some incredible objects. Telescopes around the world can use wavelengths from radio waves to gamma rays to observe space. The picture below shows NASA’s compilation of different observations from missions and telescopes to give people a better understanding of objects in the universe. Each image contains data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory and other telescopes. These images show a variety of objects, including galaxies, supernova remnants, stars and planetary nebulae. < / P > < p > all images represent the possibility of combining the data of the whole electromagnetic spectrum into one image. Starting from the top row, from left to right, we see Messier 82, a galaxy facing the edge of the earth. X-ray observations from Chandra are blue and pink, and optical data from the Hubble Space Telescope are shown in red and orange. The next image is a cluster of galaxies called Abel 2744, held together by gravity. The next image is supernova 1987A, one of the brightest supernova explosions seen in centuries. The bottom line, left to right, starts with ETA Carinae. It’s a volatile stellar system with two giant stars orbiting close to each other, possibly the next supernova in the galaxy. < / P > < p > the image on the right shows the cartwheel galaxy. As a smaller galaxy passes through the center of the object, a violent shock wave triggers the formation of a large number of stars. The last image is a spiral nebula, suggesting what will happen to our sun in the distant future. Global Tech