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The Hubble Telescope captures the cosmic remains of an unusual white dwarf supernova.
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The Hubble Telescope captures the cosmic remains of an unusual white dwarf supernova.
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Remnants of an explosion of bright red glowing stars in stunning new images from the Hubble Space Telescope.


The vibrant cosmic gas belt is the result of an explosion of a white dwarf slot reaching the end of its life. Also known as a Type 1a supernova, this supernova remnant. Officially known as DEM L249, it is located in the Large Magellanic Cloud (LMC), a dwarf galaxy of the Milky Way. and is the closest galaxy to Earth

Hubble takes new images of DEM L249 as it surveys the LMC in search of a white dwarf that survived the explosion.
White dwarfs are usually stable. But in a binary system -- two stars orbiting each other -- a white dwarf can pull so much matter from its star with gravity that it reaches critical mass and explodes,” NASA officials said in a statement.

DEM L249 is an extremely unusual supernova remnant. It is believed to be a relatively large and relatively young white dwarf by the end of it.

Astronomers using NASA's Chandra X-ray Observatory with the European Space Agency (ESA) XMM-Newton space Observatory found that DEM L249's gas is hotter and brighter than the rest of the other Type 1a supernovae.

Therefore, when heavier stars expel more gas, The white dwarf that produces DEM L249 is believed to be incredibly massive when it explodes. Instead, the star will die prematurely in its life cycle, according to the statement.


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