A team of astronomers has used radio telescopes in Australia and Chile to see inside the remains of a supernova.
Astronomers for the first time have precisely measured the rotation rate of a galaxy based on the clock-like movement of its stars.
Researchers using Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array (ALMA) telescope have found a recent supernova that is brimming with freshly formed dust.
Large Magellanic Cloud, which is one of our closest galactic neighbours located only about 160 000 light-years from us, is actively forming new stars in regions that are so bright that some can even be seen from Earth with the naked eye.
Low temperatures detected in the remnant of a supernova detected in 1987 may explain the mystery of why space is so abundant with dust grains and molecules.
A binary star that potentially weighed 300 to 400 solar masses at birth has been observed, which astronomers believe that could be the most massive double star discovered so far.
Astronomers have accused the Large Magellanic Cloud – one of the closest galaxies to the Milky Way – of stealing stars from its neighbour.
Astronomers at the University of Bonn have found that the four ‘monster’ sized stars.
New images of a neighbouring dwarf galaxy have revealed a dense stream of stars in its outer regions, the remains of an even smaller companion galaxy in the process of merging with its host.
Day in Pics: 1st March
Showbiz World - March 1, 2015
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