As far as the universe is concerned, a gamma-ray burst is known to be the most violent explosion. The study performed on gamma-ray burst, such as magnetized dynamics of plasmas, central engine, and the radiation, is one of the trending topics in high-energy astrophysical research.
At Wallops Island, Virginia, a sounding rocket lifted off on February 22nd, 1971. This rocket went into space with specialized sensors intended for the Crab Nebula, a bright cosmic object that is around 6,500 light-years away.
To identify the variables that most significantly affect fluctuations in the flow of particles, scientists thoroughly analyzed data from collisions of heavy ions (the atom’s nucleus).
A closely bound duo of energetic quasars—the hallmark of a pair of blending galaxies—have been discovered by astronomers with the help of an array of ground- and space-based telescopes, like Gemini North on Hawai‘I’.
An innovative new technique to detect and characterise molecules with greater precision has been proposed, paving the way for significant advances in environmental monitoring, medical diagnostics, and industrial processes.
A common forecasting method has been utilized by researchers to gain knowledge about how powerful lasers convert hunks of solid material into soups of electrically charged particles called plasmas.
An explosion that was 180 million light years away has been noted by astronomers. This challenges the current knowledge of explosions in space, which appeared much flatter compared to ever thought possible.
In the young Universe, observations made by the radio telescope have disclosed a cold stream of intergalactic atomic carbon gas feeding star formation in a huge radio galaxy.
Preparations for the construction of the first detector module of the Deep Underground Neutrino Experiment are rapidly progressing.
Just similar to how wind tends to play a main role in life on Earth by sweeping seeds, pollen and more from one place to another, galactic winds—high-powered streams of charged particles and gases—could alter the chemical makeup of the host galaxies they develop in, just by blowing in a particular direction.