Scientists Publish X-Rays Map to Keep Light on Sky Objects

A group of international astronomy experts from the Leibniz Institute of Astrophysics (AIP) published a new catalog showing X-ray sources. There are about 72,000 objects in the imagery map obtained through XMM-Newton from space-based X-ray telescopes.

XMM-Newton has made many discoveries in the skies since the beginning of the referendum in 1999 and provided a lot of information to experts on X-rays. The new catalog comes with thousands of new discoveries and thousands of new objects in the catalog.

Speaking at the top of the AIP research team, Axel Schwope said that they followed the luminescence changes to detect X-rays, and that these changes lasted about 14.5 years. Also, Dr. According to Axel Schwope’s explanation, the reference to the Large Binocular Telescope (LBT) in Arizona was included to decipher the nature of the objects found and obtain more information about the objects.

At present, all scientists around the world are using the published XMM-Newton Resource Catalogs to get new information about research objects and to identify the sources of unknown X-rays. It is also known that X-rays from gas clouds with temperatures of millions of degrees contain important information about various black holes and galaxy clusters at the same time.

Scientists who reached this scholarship years ago established the XMM-Newton Survey Science Center Consortium with joint participation by countries such as France, Spain, United Kingdom and Germany and various researches started.