A black hole or neutron star formation was observed for the first time

Under the leadership of scientists at Northwest University, the existence of a bright new celestial body is examined. A black hole or neutron star is the reason for the appearance of a celestial body. Briefly, it was called ”The Cow). The body suddenly appeared in the sky and suddenly disappeared. Hard-X and radio waves, such as the operation of data from various imaging sources, the team was able to display the moment of a star's collapse. After the collapse, a black hole or an intense neutron star is expected to emerge.

With this rare phenomenon, astronomers will be able to see how black holes or neutron stars emerged from the very first moment and better describe their structures. Raffaella Margutti from Northwest University, in theory, says that the formation of a black hole and neutron star in theory is known to occur after the collapse of the stars, but has never been observed in its formation.

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From the moment the cow first appeared, it attracted the attention of the international astronomical community. In the first stage, the structure was thought to be a supernova but its observations made it clear that this was not the case. The structure, which was much brighter than normal, was much faster than the other known star bursts and took place in a much shorter time. The speed of the scattered particles is up to 30 million kilometers per second. The process took a total of 16 days. 16 days may not be short for us, but when we talk about a universe in which some formation processes can last billions of years, this time is a period until the blink of an eye.

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Margutti and his team, who examined the structure in detail with access to various observation houses, also revealed that the celestial body contains an intense amount of helium and hydrogen. The team continued to study X-rays, Hard-X-rays (10 times stronger than normal X-rays), using gamma rays and radio waves, after the glare ended.

also introduced. The research will also be published in the Astrophysical Journal.