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A globular cluster is a spherical collection of stars that orbits a galactic core as a satellite.
The evolutionary tracks themselves are constructed using a stellar evolution code, which calculates as a function of time the evolution of a stellar model with a given mass and chemical composition.
The theoretical isochrones, which are calculated in the [log T - log g] plane (the plane of stellar atmosphere parameters) for the cluster composition to the color system used for the observations (log g is the surface gravity).
Globular clusters are very tightly bound by gravity, which gives them their spherical shapes and relatively high stellar densities toward their centers.
The name of this category of star cluster is derived from the Latin globulus—a small sphere.
This demonstrates how many of this galaxy's globular clusters might have been acquired in the past.
Although it appears that globular clusters contain some of the first stars to be produced in the galaxy, their origins and their role in galactic evolution are still unclear.
The health service is initially installed on the v Center Server.
It is comparing the version of health services installed on the v Center Server to the version installed on the ESXi hosts.
Is it recommended to ensure that all ESXi hosts participating on the v SAN cluster are running the same version of the VMware v SAN Health Service vib.
Globular clusters are fairly common; there are about 150 have as many as 13,000 globular clusters.
Every galaxy of sufficient mass in the Local Group has an associated group of globular clusters, and almost every large galaxy surveyed has been found to possess a system of globular clusters.