Recently, an global team of astronomers has advanced a step closer to solving this big question mark associated with the blasts that occur far away in the space. These bursts emit a significant amount of energy in a millisecond that is more than the total energy radiated by our sun in a single day.
Routine observation of the radio bursts provided an evidence of the presence of more than 10,000 bursts on a daily basis.
Writing in the journal, Nature, researchers believe the object comes from an extreme environment that was "among the most highly magnetised regions of space ever observed" - three billion light-years away.
Based on telescope showing how the radio signals are "twisted", researchers now believe that the bursts may come from a dead star near a black hole.
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The radio bursts from FRB 121102 could also originate from a young neutron star inside a powerful nebula, or a supernova remnant, said the report.
"This is exotic. If we had one of these on the other side of our own galaxy - the Milky Way - it would disrupt radio here on Earth, and we'd notice, as it would saturate the signal levels on our smartphones", he said. The event that is taking place far beyond in space causing the emission of these bursts is far too scary to be seen up close pertaining to the intensity of energy.
The radio bursts were first discovered in 2007, so small even steps toward understanding their source offers big excitement for astronomers. The latest data covering FRB 121102 was obtained from the telescopes located at the Green Bank Observatory of West Virginia and the Arecibo Observatory at Puerto Rico.
The "shouting" represents the bursts, and the "twisting" describes a physical phenomenon called Faraday rotation, which occurs as radio waves pass through a magnetized plasma, explained James Cordes, the George Feldstein Professor of Astronomy at Cornell University.
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The home galaxy of FRB 121102 is located 3 billion light-years from Earth; at this distance, the bursts must be almost 100 million times more powerful than the Sun to be seen from Earth.
FRB 121102 was discovered in 2014 by Laura Spitler, a postdoctoral researcher who now works for the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy in Bonn, Germany. She now works at the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy in Bonn, Germany.
The mysterious burst lasted three one-thousandths of a second. An in-depth study of these new found data shall allow the astronomers to provide a rather specific explanation about the neighboring environment of the source of these radio bursts and more specifically, the FRB 121102.
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