Gamma-ray Bursts (GRBs) are the most violent explosions in the universe after the Big Bang. Recently a team of astrophysicists tried to answer what causes the wide range of their spatial offset from their host galaxies.
The Hard X-ray Modulation Telescope (HXMT) is the first astronomical satellite of China
Supermassive black holes exist in the centre of most, if not all, galaxies. An open question in astrophysics, however, is how these enormous black holes, that weigh billion times the mass of the sun, existed in the early universe.
Juno is a NASA spacecraft orbiting the planet Jupiter. It was launched on 5th of August 2011 and entered a polar orbit of Jupiter on the 5th of July 2016. Juno is the second spacecraft to orbit Jupiter, after the Read More …
A map has been created that shows all the sources the XMM-Newton X-ray telescope has detected as it moves between specific targets (slew paths).
Astrophysicists used the NuSTAR X-ray telescope to study 52 supermassive black holes (SMBHs) in nearby merging galaxies to improve our understanding of the relationship between a black hole and the galaxy it lives in.
Astrophysicists used data from NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory in conjunction with radio observations and computer simulations to find the origin of one of the mysterious features that have been observed in the Perseus galaxy cluster.
Athena, the X-ray telescope scheduled to launch in 2028 and the SKA project, the largest radio telescope explore foreseeable scientific synergies.
Scientists used the MUSE and X-shooter instruments on the Very Large Telescope (VLT) at ESO’s Paranal Observatory in Chile, to detect for the first time stars that are created inside colossal winds of material.
NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory detected a mysterious flash of X-rays that scientists have never seen before. The source is located in a sky region known as Chandra Deep Field-South (CDF-S) and when erupted it became 1,000 brighter in a few hours producing a thousand times more energy than all the stars in its host galaxy.