Astronomers have found rare celestial bodies. Scientists suspect that the fireball was created when two dead white dwarves joined and recovered.
According to a new document describing unusual star objects published in Nature magazine this week, the world is a time bomb that can burn in the near future.
Scientists first noticed the site when they analyzed data collected by large infrared explorers or WISE satellites. Astronomers watched the bright star in the middle of the gas nebula, but were surprised to find no visible light, but only infrared radiation from the fog.
When astronomers analyzed the spectrum emitted by the nebula and its central star, they found that it did not contain hydrogen or helium. The absence of hydrogen and helium is a decisive feature of white dwarfs.
The sun and stars are supported by hydrogen synthesis. When the sun’s stars no longer have hydrogen to burn, they burn helium, and when they dry helium, they cool and become white dwarfs. Cannot produce temperatures to burn heavier elements, dead stars.
But for White Dwarfs in the Mist, J005311 has life after death.
“We assume that two white dwarfs formed around billions of years ago,” said Norbert Langer, professor at the Institute of Astronomy “Arlander” at the University of Bonn. “They surround each other creating exotic space-time distortions called gravitational waves.”
Finally the stars lose their energy and their orbits get closer. Finally, the couple joined. By combining, the stars magically gain enough mass to burn the heavier elements and give the star object a new life.
“Events like this are very rare,” said Götz Gregener, a researcher at the Argelander Institute of Astronomy. “Maybe there aren’t even half a dozen such things in the Milky Way, and we found one of them.
Simulation has shown that strong stellar winds measured around unusual stars can be explained by combining rotating objects and magnetic fields. But when a white dwarf has died, a new object will appear.
Running out of material, it will collapse under its mass and attractiveness, and the star’s final death will be marked by a large explosion of supernovae, the researchers said.