Less than 12 million light-years away, the Supernova 2014J in the nearby galaxy M82, which exploded on January 14, 2014, was the closest "standard candle" supernova in 42 years.
An analysis of X-ray observations from the Japan-led Suzaku satellite has concluded that an exploding star observed in 1604 by the German astronomer Johannes Kepler held a greater fraction of heavy elements than the sun.
A new study has shed light on the identity of the “parents” of one of the most important types of supernovae -- the Type Ia, those used as “standard candles” in cosmology studies.
Researchers have shed new light into the elusive origins of an important class of exploding star called Type Ia supernovae.
Scientists have unearthed the origin of an important type of exploding stars—Type Ia supernovae.
Day in Pics: 29th August
August 29, 2014
Famous Ganesh Pandals in Mumbai