One of Our Galaxy’s Most Famous Explosions May Have Collided

By: April Carson



A strange unevenness has been discovered in one of the most spectacular explosions in the cosmos, according to a new study.


The Cassiopeia A supernova remnant does not, according to astronomers, expand uniformly throughout its inner nebula. This could be an indication that the supernova’s explosion was not a single event, but may have been due to two colliding objects.


The cloud is moving in the opposite direction to the rest of the material, not outward as one might expect but inward, back toward the source of the blast: a reverse shock.


The west's retreat might indicate one of two things, according to astronomer Jacco Vink at the University of Amsterdam in the Netherlands. "Either the explosion was not a single event, but was due to two colliding objects, or the original explosion was so powerful that it blew the star apart completely and expelled all the material outwards," he said in a statement.


The supernova material must be deflected by another star or another source of radiation strong enough to overcome the gravitational pull of the dying star. Or, alternatively, the nebula has collided with a body.


Cassiopeia A, which is 11,000 light-years distant and has been nicknamed "The Queen of Uranus," is one of the most renowned and well-studied objects in the Milky Way. It's a supernova remnant, which is a expanding cloud of debris after a massive star has exploded.


The Cassiopeia A supernova was first witnessed in the 1670s, and scientists have been tracking it since. It's an excellent example of a supernova's progression. The explosion left a neutron star, which is incredibly dense and packs the mass of the sun into a sphere barely 20 kilometers across.


The new study, published in The Astrophysical Journal Letters, suggests that the Cassiopeia A supernova might not be as solitary as scientists thought. The team found evidence of another object in the nebula that may have been created when the supernova collided with a nearby star.


The collision would have created a shockwave that would have shaped the surrounding nebula. The team used data from the Chandra X-ray Observatory to make their discovery.








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About the Blogger:


April Carson is the daughter of Billy Carson. She received her bachelor's degree in Social Sciences from Jacksonville University, where she was also on the Women's Basketball team. She now has a successful clothing company that specializes in organic baby clothes and other items. Take a look at their most popular fall fashions on bossbabymav.com


To read more of April's blogs, check out her website! She publishes new blogs on a daily basis, including the most helpful mommy advice and baby care tips! Follow on IG @bossbabymav


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