Scientists have recorded an unprecedented surge of gamma rays, which at some wave lengths looked brighter than any similar energy emissions previously observed. The explosion was called GRB 221009A and was first discovered by the "Fermi" Space Gamma Telescope, a joint project between NASA and the US Department of Energy, as well as the space agencies of France, Italy, Japan and Sweden.
Gamma-rays represent large-scale space emissions of gamma-rays of the electromagnetic spectrum, which can result from various phenomena, such as the death of large stars. Such events are the most striking electromagnetic events in the universe. A recent gamma flash recorded on 9 October was reported by NASA scientists working with the Hermi gamma telescope and the Neil Gerels Swift Space Observatory, some of whom called the event and potentially .
Astronome Phil Evans of Lester University stated that the last of the gamma flashes recorded was Evans.
The gamma flash recorder, located in the design of the Fermi telescope, is the most prolific GRB detector. On average, it captures one gamma flash per day and has collected data from thousands of such events in about 14 years of operation. I'm sure Marcos Santander, an astronomer from the University of Alabama, noted that the flash was so strong that it was so strong.
GRB 221009A probably marks the energy death of a massive star and its subsequent transformation into a black hole. The event has no equivalent to some wave lengths, partly because it took about 2 billion light years away from Earth. Although the distance seems enormous, it is not for gamma flashes. Scientists intend to continue to study this phenomenon to understand why the birth of a remote black hole has produced such a dazzling space hole.
, counts Phil Evans.