First American News LLC: These are the first color images ever taken from NASA’s of outerspace. The images shows distance galaxy cluster in a espectacular detail. We can see are galaxies are forming and others dying. President Biden shared a sneak peek at the first set of scientific images from the James Webb Space Telescope at a White House event Monday evening. The so-called deep-field image shows thousands of galaxies in a galaxy cluster known to astronomers as SMACS 0723. Some of the galaxies shown are more than 13 billion years old. Stars, identifiable by their six spikes—an artifact of the telescope’s hexagonal primary mirror segments—are also visible. “Today is a historic day,” Mr. Biden said, adding that the telescope’s first images “show what we can achieve, and what more we can discover.” The image provides a glimpse of some of the oldest and most distant cosmic structures ever observed, said Kevin Hainline, a University of Arizona astronomer and a mission scientist working on the primary camera of the $10 billion, truck-size telescope. Gravity from large galaxies in the foreground of the field magnifies light from more distant objects, he said, letting astronomers view fainter, extremely distant galaxies “that stretch back to the beginning of time.” Dr. Hainline called Webb, which orbits the sun at a point 1 million miles from Earth, a “galaxy-finding machine.” Similar deep views have been provided by the Hubble Space Telescope, which has been orbiting Earth for more than three decades. But images from Webb, which is 100 times as powerful, are expected to offer glimpses of more-distant galaxies. Webb primarily takes images in the infrared, capturing wavelengths that lie outside what the human eye can see, Dr. Hainline said. Using multiple filters, mission scientists assign different colors to the infrared wavelengths to make full-color images visible to our eyes. The event comes less than 24 hours before a National Aeronautics and Space Administration event in which the agency will publicly reveal additional full-color images from Webb, marking the start of the telescope’s scientific operations. Those images are expected to include a detailed look at a group of five galaxies located about 290 million light-years away in the constellation Pegasus, as well as an image showing one of the largest and brightest stellar nurseries, or nebulae. “They’re not just going to be pretty pictures necessarily,” said Dr. Michael Maseda, an assistant professor of astronomy at the University of Wisconsin-Madison. “There’s going to be scientific information that is probably fundamentally new.” The largest instrument of its kind ever built, Webb is finishing up an almost seven-month commissioning process following its Dec. 25 launch from French Guiana. The telescope was jointly developed by NASA, the European Space Agency and the Canadian Space Agency.