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8 thoughts on “ Crab Nebula

  1. Zuluzshura

    October 2, 2012 10:12
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  2. Faumi

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    Oct 05,  · The Crab Nebula is the remnant of a massive star that self-destructed in an enormous supernova explosion. This is known as a Type II supernova, a typical Author: Larry Sessions.
  3. Kara

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    Jun 14,  · The Crab Nebula, the result of a supernova noted by Earth-bound chroniclers in A.D., is filled with mysterious filaments that are are not only tremendously complex, but appear to have less mass than expelled in the original supernova and a higher speed than expected from a free explosion. The Crab Nebula spans about 10 fenrikkargturn.xyzinfo: Phil Pierce.
  4. Meztikinos

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    Jan 07,  · The Crab Nebula is the result of a supernova explosion, SN , that was observed by Chinese astronomers in AD. It was the first deep sky object to be associated with a historical supernova explosion. Messier 1 is about 11 light years ( parsecs) in diameter and keeps expanding at a rate of about 1, kilometres per second.
  5. Zura

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    Jun 02,  · The Crab Nebula is the brightest steady source of very-high-energy gamma rays in the sky, so detecting it is an excellent way of proving the pSCT technology.
  6. Mum

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    The Crab Nebula, so named because of its tentacle-like structure that resembles a crustacean, is the remnant of a massive star that self-destructed almost a millennium ago in an enormous supernova explosion. The estimated distance to what’s left of this star from Earth is about 6, light-years.
  7. Kajidal

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    Jan 15,  · The Crab Nebula was once mistaken for a comet by French astronomer Charles Messier. This new multiwavelength image of the Crab Nebula combines X-ray light from the Chandra X-ray Observatory (in.
  8. Vudorr

    October 2, 2012 10:12
    The Crab Nebula sits 6, light-years away and is currently about 11 light-years across. But while it looks pretty from afar, don’t give in to the temptation to visit it up close and personal. It’s a literal hotbed of extreme energies, deadly radiation, and enough shock fronts to make even the most serious astrophysicist blush.

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