Distant galaxy from the mysterious radio signal, it has been detected by a British telescope. There is a significant discovery that scientists are the only sign of repetition.
In a paper published in Nature magazine on Wednesday, researchers from various Canadian universities reported that they had recently detected 13 radio stations that were recently in the Canadian Columbia Intensity Map (CHIME) radio telescope located in the British Columbia Okanagan Valley.
"It's a mysterious newly discovered thing," said Mark Halpern, a professor of physics and astronomy at British Columbia University, CTV Vancouver.
FRBs are radio waves coming from our galaxy, according to a press release on McGill University.
Although they still ask what is happening and what they cause, scientists believe that out of millions of millions of millions of years of strong astrophysic phenomena.
So far, more than 60 researchers have seen the FRB; However, scientists never even repeat another one from a single source of burst. He discovered the Arecibo radio telescope in Puerto Rico in 2015.
"Until now, it was not known to repeat the FRB," says Ingrid Stairs, a member of CHIME and a UBC astrophysician.
"With the available sources to learn more and more repeaters, we can understand the cosmic puzzles – where they are and what they cause."
In addition to the second repeater, the researchers were able to find the light in the FRB, detecting smaller frequencies than previously recorded. CHIME watched the radio explosion at frequencies of 400 MHz and 800 MHz. Most FRB detectors were detected at around 1400 MHz frequencies.
"We know now"
the sources can generate low frequency radio waves and low-frequency waves can escape the environment and have not been scattered on Earth, "said Tom Landecker, CHIME, a National Research Council," which tells us about the environment and its sources " .
The second recurring reproduced during the summer of 2016 was detected during the execution of the CHIME telescope forecast, which means that it did not meet all of its potential.
"We are very pleased when CHIME is doing it with full abilities," said Deborah Good, UBC physics and astronomer PhD students.
The telescope is made up of four adjacent cylindrical reflectors and 256 double polarized Athens, which receive radiation from a great sky show. To search FRBs, the telescope will scan the sky for 24 hours, seven days a week.
"CHIME mapped the map of the northern hemisphere every day, we find more repetition over time," said Stairs.
Researchers believe that thousands of radio signals travel to the Earth. Now the CHIME telescope has shown that it is able to detect these heavy heavy energies, astronomers say they are optimistic about more about these cosmic radio circuits.
"Knowing where they are going to allow scientists to enable their telescopes to be written, the possibility of exploring mysterious signs in detail," said Ladders.
FRB's theories about what it generates, such as releasing signal strengths or minimizing it from a neutron star, are signs of a alien civilization.