new-years-supernovas2

new-years-supernovas3

Super Supernova

An artist’s rendition of the neutron star with strong magnetic field (white lines) spins around itself nearly 30 times per second injecting energetic electrons in the space region around it

SS: as i explained in my book: Of the Andromeda Martian Catastrophe CH6 Of the Andromeda Membrane Collision, there exists an Etheric Tunnel between the two quarks Andromeda Galaxy and Triangulum Galaxy. The two supernovas almost appear as a spreading virus between the two quarks. Obviously, because i am not there then i cannot know for sure what happened, i find it curious.

New Star Discovered on Christmas December 29, 2015 The Triangulum Galaxy, though average-sized, is one of the more spectacular spiral galaxies known. “This is one of the most beautiful galaxies to view live through Slooh’s telescopes,” said Cox, adding, “and it’s a firm favourite for Slooh members using the telescopes based at our flagship observatory at the Institute of Astrophysics of the Canary Islands. The numerous star-forming regions and dense regions of pink and blue knots are simply stunning.”  The Triangulum Galaxy is the most distant object that can be seen with the naked eye, although you need unpolluted skies and good eyesight to spot the small fuzzy patch. Slooh will tell viewers where to look during their broadcast.

Possibly the most powerful supernova ever seen 14 January 2016 At its peak intensity, the explosion — called ASASSN-15lh — shone with 570 billion times the brightness of the Sun. If that statistic does not impress, consider that this luminosity level is approximately 20 times the entire output of the 100 billion stars comprising our Milky Way galaxy. The record-breaking blast is thought to be an outstanding example of a “superluminous supernova,” a recently discovered, supremely rare variety of explosion unleashed by certain stars when they die. Scientists are frankly at a loss, though, regarding what sorts of stars and stellar scenarios might be responsible for these extreme supernovae.

We’ve found the brightest ever supernova but can’t explain it 14 January 2016 This one, called ASASSN-15lh, is about 3.8 billion light years away, 200 times more powerful than most supernovas, and twice as bright as the previous record holder. It shines 20 times brighter than the combined output of the Milky Way’s 100 billion stars, and in the last six months, it has spewed as much energy as the sun would in 10 lifetimes, says Krzysztof Stanek of the Ohio State University, co-principal investigator of the All Sky Automated Survey for SuperNovae (ASAS-SN) network that spotted the explosion.

The Most Luminous Supernova  July 12, 2015 A new light source popped into images taken as part of an all-sky survey starting in late May this year. With follow-up observations in hand, astronomers now think this is the most luminous supernova ever observed. It shines with the luminosity of 572 billion Suns. Dubbed ASASSN-15lh, this supernova was found as part of the All Sky Automated Survey for SuperNovae (ASASSN), which relies in part on the observations of Cassius, twin 14-centimeter telescopes in Cerro Tololo, Chile.

This image provided by The Kavli Foundation on Thursday, Jan. 14, 2016 shows an artist’s impression of the superluminous supernova ASASSN-15lh as it would appear from an exoplanet located about 10,000 light-years away in the host galaxy of the supernova. On Thursday, astronomers announced the discovery of the brightest star explosion ever – easily outshining the entire Milky Way galaxy. (Jin Ma/Beijing Planetarium/The Kavli Foundation via AP)

The neutron star (red sphere) with its strong magnetic field (white lines) spins around itself nearly 30 times per second injecting energetic electrons in the space region around it in this artist’s rendition released on January 13, 2016. The green and blue shaded regions depict different particle acceleration zones from where the detected photons could originate. The green zone lies in the vicinity of the pulsar’s magnetosphere, whereas the blue zone could be as far as 100,000 km away from the pulsar. The massive supernova is about 3.8 billion light-years away in a galaxy roughly three times the size of the Milky Way, scientists wrote in a report in this week’s issue of the journal Science. REUTERS/Patricia Carcelén Marco/Handout via Reuters ATTENTION EDITORS – THIS PICTURE WAS PROVIDED BY A THIRD PARTY. IT IS DISTRIBUTED EXACTLY AS RECEIVED BY REUTERS, AS A SERVICE TO CLIENTS. EDITORIAL USE ONLY. NOT FOR SALE FOR MARKETING OR ADVERTISING CAMPAIGNS. NO RESALES. NO ARCHIVE. MANDATORY CREDIT

Superluminous supernova ASASSN-15lh was first glimpsed by twin telescopes with 14-centimeter diameter lenses in Cerro Tololo, Chile (AFP Photo/Roger Smith)

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