Lets explore the the first proof connecting supernovae to black holes and neutron stars, cyclones on a far-away world, dazzling images of Io, and the true color of Neptune.
What is Lagrange points, particularly L4 and L5? Can neutrinos predict supernova explosions? Find the answers with @CheapAstro
Today’s NOIRLab Astro discuss about a new supernova event from Luminous Fast Blue Optical Transients class that more powerful than the average supernova.
Remember that new object COW, named for a strange supernova? We’ve seen four more of these Fast Blue Optical Transients, and new research may even have figured out just how and why they occur
Data from the Hubble Space Telescope has determined that the newly discovered companion of a star that went supernova had its outer hydrogen layer siphoned off before the explosion. The results support the theory that massive stars generally form and evolve as binary systems
Baby stars form when thick clouds of gas and dust fall into themselves or collapse due to gravity. Not all of the material collapses to form a baby star.
A ninth-magnitude star in our neighborhood of the Milky Way has been found to contain 65 different elements, including large proportions of heavier elements like gold. This star required either a supernova or a neutron star merger to form.
Scientists observing the Manatee Nebula find that the supernova remnant contains a stellar-mass black hole that is emitting powerful, high-energy jets, creating the strange, double-lobed shape.
Time for your June sky guide and news round up with @AwesomeAstroPod. This month we have A companion star that survived a supernova, dark matter stripped away in galaxies, and of course the image of Sagittarius A*.