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Home https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ Science https://server7.kproxy.com/servlet/redirect.srv/sruj/smyrwpoii/p2/ This star was killed from the Bird Trail. He knows what she did.

This star was killed from the Bird Trail. He knows what she did.



Each time, the Bird Trail removes the star. The crowded star is usually pushed out of a chaotic area in the center of the galaxy, home to the Super Massive Black Hole (SMBH). However, at least one of them was displaced by the discovery of a relatively calm galaxy disc, in which astronomers rethinked this whole phenomenon of star crowding.

"This discovery is a major change in our approach to the origin of fast-changing stars."


Monica Valluri, U-M, Professor of Astronomy at the Department of Literature, Science and Arts.

The aforementioned star is a rapidly changing star, or is also called a hypervelocial star. Hypervelocity stars in our galaxy are quite rare. The first one was found in 2005, and so far scientists have discovered less than 30 of them. They travel more than 1

million miles per hour, or 500 km per second, twice as fast as other stars, and it takes a lot of energy to get that speed

To understand what is happening, take a look at the overall structure of the Bird Path.

  Structure of the Bird Trail. Image Credit: ESA
Structure of the Bird Trail. Image Credit: ESA

The Galactic Bubble is in the center and deep-seated in the heart is our Galaxy SMBH, Sagittarius A * (Sag. A Star). galaxy spiral weapons. In this study, less significant are the star halos and globular clusters.

When a star is pushed out of the galaxy, it is usually one star of a binary pair. Scientists believe that the binary pair is too close to SMBH and its huge gravity, the hole captures one of the stars. The other star is shot into space by "gravitational bands". The black hole must be super massive, because only they have a powerful enough gravity to accelerate these running stars to such high speeds.

However, scientists from the University of Michigan have identified a single "hypervelocity" star that seems to have been pushed out of the star disk rather than a galaxy bubble.

Monica Valluri and Kohei Hattori watched the hypervelocytic star called
LAMOST-HVS1, which is closer to the Sun than any other. They used one of the Magellan telescopes to measure the speed and position of the star. Then they joined other colleagues and merged their data with the ESA Gaia mission data to find the hypervelocity trajectory back to its origin. They were surprised when the star's origin was not a bubble, but a galaxy disc.

"This discovery dramatically changes our approach to the origin of fast-changing stars," said Monica Valluri, a scientific professor at the Department of Astronomy at the U-M Literature, Science and Arts College. "The fact that the trajectory of this massive, rapidly changing star appears on the disk rather than in the center of the galaxy indicates that the extremely extreme environment required to expel the fast moving stars can occur elsewhere than the supermassive black holes." [19659013] "We need to consider other stars

Kohei Hattori, PhD student at the University of Michigan

"We thought this star came from the center of the galaxy. But if you look at its trajectory, it is clear that it is not related to the Galactic Center, ”Hattori said. "We have to consider the other options of star origin."

What would be the possibilities?

The authors are currently not sure. One option is a different kind of meeting. The runaway star could come across a group of massive stars, and it was displaced by the intricate gravitational interaction.

This type of collision in the past has caused ugly stars. But nothing that happens as fast as LAMOST-HVS1. The Star-cluster run was held at 40-100 km / s (25-62 miles per second), but none of them was close to 500 stars per second that this star travels.

  Star clusters like Trapeze Cluster Orion are placed on a gas and dust galaxy disk and are very hard to see. The norm in the spiral can be similar to the cluster, the origin of the hypervelocation star LAMOST-HVS1. Video Credit: NASA / CXC / Penn State / E.Feigelson & K.Getman et al. - http://chandra.harvard.edu/photo/2007/orion/, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=38576885
Star Clusters as the Trapezium cluster, Orion is placed on a gas and dust galaxy disk and is very difficult to see. The norm in the spiral can be similar to the cluster, the origin of the hypervelocation star LAMOST-HVS1. Video Credit: NASA / CXC / Penn State / E.Feigelson & K.Getman et al. – http://chandra.harvard.edu/photo/2007/orion/, Public Domain, https://commons.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?curid=38576885

Another, more exotic option is the Black Hole . There may be other intermediate black holes in the galaxy disk that are heavy enough to push the star into space. But it's a little more than guessing.

If this is a star cluster pushing LAMOST-HVS1, no one has seen it yet. The Hypervellation Star was from Norma's spiral arm, which is not associated with any known massive star clusters. However, this area is well-covered with dust. There may be a cluster with enough mass to displace the star.

If astronomers were able to find a huge cluster, it could show that all the hypervelocal stars were pushed out of collisions with huge clusters, and SMBH has nothing to do with it. Or, with me here, a massive star cluster can have an intermediate black hole in its center, powerful enough to displace the star.

At present, the origin of LAMOST-HVS1 remains unclear.

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