When a star is born, a chaotic light show follows.
NASA's long-lived Hubble Space Telescope has captured living bright lumps moving through the cosmos about 1,000 light years away from Earth. The Space Agency called these objects a clear "smoking pistol," evidence of a newly formed star – as new stars explode colossal amounts of high-energy matter into space, known as plasma.
The vivid blue, perishable lumps in the upper middle of the new image below are telltale signs of high-energy gas or plasma colliding with a huge accumulation of dust and gas in space. [19659008AstheNASAsagtsthesebluemassesoftransientcreationsinthecosmosare"inthemidstoftensofthousandsofyearsinthevanishingofnothing"
These blue lumps move at 150,000 miles per hour in the direction of top left (in our view, anyway). In total, five of these ghostly lumps are in space.
NASA does not identify the new star itself, called SVS 13, perhaps because it is obscured by thick clouds of cosmic matter.
This accumulation of dust and gas is part of a distant nebula that is often the remnant of star clusters that have become indecisive through the infinity of space.