Astrologists have discovered the mysterious vanishing of the star in the galaxy some 75 million light-years away, when they tried to observe it to learn more about how giant stars die, according to Sky News.The star had been studied extensively between 2001 and 2011, and by observing that it was late in his life, the star seemed an ideal target for astronomical observation.
“We were surprised to discover that the star had disappeared,” said Andrew Allan, from Trinity College University in Dublin who led the study.
The star may have lost its brightness and become obscured by cosmic dust, but it could also have died without exploding in a phenomenon called “supernova” or “supernova”, and perhaps, instead, a black hole might have devoured it.
Alan said: “If that were true, then this would be the first direct discovery of a massive star ending its life in this way.”
Such a discovery could change our understanding of how massive stars die, according to the British newspaper The Independent.
Usually, the star is expected to explode in a supernova or supernova with the end of its life, but it appears that this did not happen to this star.
It is reported that the Kinman Dwarf galaxy was found in the constellation Aquarius, which is so far away that the astronomer Yun cannot see certain stars. Alternatively, they can capture specific and traceable traces or “fingerprints”.
These fingerprints showed that there is a star known as the “bright blue variable”, which is 2.5 million times brighter than our sun, and its life cycle is fast and rapidly changing, but it leaves some traces that scientists can capture and track.
But when researchers looked at the galaxy in 2019, they did not find any trace of the star, or even the supernova or supernova that indicates its annihilation.
Returning to the old archive data of the star, the researchers found that the star was going through a fast and frantic activity period that may have ended in 2011.
Astronomers hope that studies and research and the progress of modern technologies in the future can show distant stars in more detail and help reveal what happened to the hidden star and other stars.