'Deepest image of our universe' ever taken by Webb Telescope will be revealed in July

On July 12, the James Webb Space Telescope will publish its first high-resolution colour photos. 

NASA Administrator Bill Nelson announced at a news conference on Wednesday that one of these photographs is "the deepest view of our universe yet captured."

Nelson stated, "If you think about it, this is beyond than humanity has ever gone before."

And we are just beginning to comprehend what Webb is capable of and will do.

It will investigate objects in the solar system and the atmospheres of exoplanets orbiting other stars, 

Providing hints as to whether their atmospheres are possibly similar to ours."

Nelson, who revealed on Tuesday night that he had tested positive for Covid-19, was unable to attend the ceremony at the Space Telescope Science Institute in Baltimore.

According to NASA Deputy Administrator Pam Melroy, the Webb mission, which was originally anticipated to last ten years,

Has enough spare fuel to operate for twenty years.Bill Ochs, NASA's Webb project manager,

Stated that the last steps of prepping the observatory and its sensors to collect scientific data should be completed next week by the Webb team.

The observatory is functioning far better than anticipated, according to mission engineers. In addition,

The team continues to research techniques to prevent micrometeoroid hits, such as the one that damaged Webb's mirror in May.

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