On the off chance that human eyes could see radio waves, space would appear to be unique to us.
A group of researchers utilized the Murchison Widefield Array telescope in Australia to assist people with encountering the wonders of our home galaxy from a telescope's perspective. A shocking new picture from the MWA looks to the center of the galaxy at a territory known as the Galactic Center.
Huge golden filaments indicate enormous magnetic fields, supernova remnants are visible as little spherical bubbles, and regions of massive star formation show up in blue. The supermassive black hole at the center of our galaxy is hidden in the bright white region in the center, said the International Centre for Radio Astronomy Research in a release on Wednesday.
This information isn't only delightful to see it, it's additionally helping astronomers find beforehand undetected supernovae. The group, led by astrophysicist Natasha Hurley-Walker from Curtin University, found 27 of these exploded star remainders in the telescope's perceptions.
One of the supernovae would have detonated around 9,000 years back and may have been noticeable to Earth. That implies it might be part of Aboriginal oral history.
Now that we know when and where this supernova appeared in the sky, we can collaborate with Indigenous elders to see if any of their traditions describe this cosmic event, said cultural astronomy expert Duane Hamacher from the University of Melbourne.
The MWA perspective on the Milky Way center is a decent partner piece to some other recent galaxy glamour shots. NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory gave us a glowing look in July. A NASA panorama made from Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite information gave us how the galaxy trails beautifully over the southern sky.
Any way you want to take a gander at it, the Milky Way is an incredible sight.