If human eyes could see radio waves, space would look very different to us.
A team of researchers used the Murchison Widefield Array telescope in Australia to help people experience wonders in our home galaxy from a telescope's point of view. A fantastic new image from MWA looks at the center of the galaxy in an area called the Galactic Center.
"Large golden filaments indicate huge magnetic fields, supernova remnants are visible as small spherical bubbles and areas of massive star formation appear in blue. The super-massive black hole in the center of our galaxy is hidden in the bright white region in the middle," said International Center for Radio Astronomy Research in a release on Wednesday.
This data is not only beautiful to look at, it also helps astronomers find previously undetected supernovae. The team, led by astrophysicist Natasha Hurley-Walker of Curtin University, discovered 27 of these exploded star debris in the telescope's observations.
One of the supernovae would have exploded about 9,000 years ago and may have been visible to Earth. This means it can be part of Aboriginal oral history.
"Now that we know when and where this supernova appeared in the sky, we can work with native elders to see if any of their traditions describe this cosmic event," said cultural astronomer expert Duane Hamacher of the University of Melbourne.  The MWA view of the Milky Way Center is a good companion to some other recent galactic glamor images. NASA'sin July. A created from the Transiting Exoplanet Survey Satellite data showed us how the galaxy tracks are scenic over the southern sky.
Anyway you want to watch it is Milky Way a sight to see.
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