Scientists captured the light of the universe’s most powerful explosion on camera

Have you seen the light produced by the collision of two stars? Scientists have captured this phenomenon. Millimeter wavelength light is produced when a neuron star collides with another neuron star. For the first time, scientists have succeeded in capturing this light. A team of astrophysicists at Northwestern University in the US and Radboud University in the Netherlands has claimed that the flash produced by this collision was the shortest duration gamma ray burst ever observed. Also called GRB. These are said to be the most energetic explosions in the universe. In a few seconds, this explosion releases as much energy as the Sun can do in its entire time.

GRB explosions occur when celestial objects such as stars collide, or a new black hole is formed. 6 gamma ray bursts have been recorded before but they were of longer wavelength. However, scientists were able to record this GRB using the Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA), an international observatory run by the National Science Foundation’s National Radio Astronomy Observatory (NRAO), which is marked as GRB 211106A. went..

Located in the High Altitude Atacama Desert in Chile, the Alma Array 66 is accompanied by the radio telescope and is the world’s largest setup. Scientists have said that the light produced by small bursts is very hard to find, so it was very spectacular to see. After this a new area for study is created.

Millimeter wavelengths, when combined with X-rays, can help to better understand the actual energy produced in an explosion. The emission of millimeter wavelengths can be detected for a longer time than X-rays, through which the width of the GRB jet can also be detected. Based on the things revealed in the research, now researchers can also measure the opening angle of the jet. <!–

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