Mysterious radio signals

Mysterious radio signals coming into our galaxy, Scientists announced

Technology World

Astronomers have said that mysterious radio signals have been detected from within our own galaxy. Rapid radio blast (FRB) is a fraction of a second but can be 100 million times more powerful than the Sun. Despite the intensity, their origin remains largely unknown.

Astronomers have for the first time been able to observe a rapid radio blast in our milky way. Being closer than ever before to any FRB, they can find out in advance that they can finally help solve the mystery of where they are coming from.

Scientists have had trouble tracking the origin of such explosions because they are few, unpredictable, and far away. It is clear that they must be making the most extreme conditions possible in the universe. With suggested explanations covering everything from dying stars to alien technology.

the mysterious radio signals coming into our galaxy has brought a magnet or a star with a very powerful magnetic field, which scientists discovered in the new FRB. They were able to confirm that the explosion took place elsewhere and would look more distant FRB. If it were seen from outside our own galaxy, it is suggested that at least some other explosions may have formed from similar objects.


Kiyoshi Masui, Assistant Professor of Physics at MIT, who led the team analysis of FRB, said what would have produced the explosions with these great flashes of energy as this great mystery. It so far we are coming halfway into the universe Huh. This is the first time we have been able to bind a single astrophysical object to one of these strange types of fast radio explosions.


The discovery began on April 27, when researchers using two space telescopes. They used multiple X-rays and gamma-ray emissions from a magnetar at the other end of our galaxy. The next day, researchers used two North American telescopes to observe that patch of the galaxy. They picked up the explosion known as FRB 200428.
It is also the first FRB by the milky way. And the first explosion to send out emissions other than radio-waves, being the first connected to a magnetar.

This research described in three papers published in the journal Nature. It relied on data taken from telescopes around the world with an international team of scientists. By using observations taken from instruments in Canada, the US, China and space.

The FRB was first discovered in 2007, sparking speculation of being able to produce such intense bursts of energy. Magnetars have emerged as the most likely candidates for theoretical work. In particular, suggesting that they can act like magnetic field engines and drive powerful explosions.