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2013-05-09 00:16:03
2013-05-09 00:16:03

Gas and dust that make up nebula are made of matters. The matters of nebula are held together by gravity. There are lots of space in nebula between the particles. Gravitational attraction between the particles keeps them from drifting apart in a sphere.


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When a protostar is formed from the gas in a nebula, it is the result of gravitational attraction. This attraction causes matter to clump together until enough mass has accumulated that it collapses in on itself and begins the process of fusion.

The shapes that collapsing nebula take are a result of a combination of haphazard directions of movement and force responding to the initial motivating nudge from some external force and gravitational attraction and formation of clumps with in the nebula. The shape seen i.e. a blob, elliptical, etc. is in all probably a function of time with regard to the evolving motion and gravitational organization of matter with in the nebula.

Gravity! The law of mutual gravitational attraction explains most things about why massive objects behave the way they do.

A nebula is a large cloud of gas. Stars are also made of gas (mostly hydrogen). When a cloud of gas contracts into a smaller volume because of it own gravitational attraction for itself, if there is enough of it the result will be a star.

Matter from nebula that condense make proto star.

"Primordial nebula" is a name used to describe a region of gas in space which is undergoing gravitational collapse, and which will eventually form a star.

Gravitational collapse of a protostellar nebula.

The solar nebulae formed when the Universe was still in its first stages. A nebula is an interstellar cloud in outer space that is made up of dust, hydrogen and helium gas, and plasma. It is formed when portions of the interstellar medium collapse and clump together due to the gravitational attraction of the particles that comprise them.

As a nebula is a "cloud" of interstellar medium and a star is a compressed form of the same matter, a star is certainly denser than a nebula.

The answer will depend on the amount of matter in the nebula.

Gravitational pull of nebula materials on each other.

Any star can form from a nebula. all it needs is some force to make it collapse, like a nearby supernova or gravitational pull.

The Ring Nebula is classified as a planetary nebula which is a shell of gas and plasma, formed when certain stars die.So, in a way they are clouds of matter in space.

No, a neutron star can't become a nebula. A neutron star is not made of atomic matter, has less mass than a nebula, and has no mechanism by which to expand.

Stars form from the matter within nebula.

Sorry - that's so tangled it's hard to establishthe question's meaning. There is a nebula, or star cluster, within (i.e. framed by) Orion; and Orion is part of our own galaxy. I don't know if the nebula is in our galaxy or not. Galaxies are thought now to have huge black holes in their centres, holding the structure together by their gravitational attraction.

the gravitational forces from nearby solar systems allowed a nebula to form and in that nebula were all the compounds needed to form the sun and planets.

Matter from a nebula that has begun to condense under the weight of gravity to begin the formation of the star is "dust and gas".

Gravitational instability of molecular nebulae causes formation of protostar, which evaluates to the star.

About 99% of the solar nebula's matter became the sun.

Because the rotation of the nebula creates an inward force to the center of the cloud.

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