Cassiopeia A, the youngest known supernova remainder in the Milky Way, is the remaining parts of a star that detonated right around 400 years prior. The star was roughly 15 to multiple times the mass of our sun and sat in the Cassiopeia heavenly body, just about 11,000 light-years from earth.
In spite of the fact that amazingly far off, it’s currently conceivable to venture inside a virtual-reality (VR) delineation of what pursued that blast.
A group driven by Kimberly Kowal Arcand from the Harvard-Smithsonian Center for Astrophysics (CfA) and the Center for Computation and Visualization at Brown University has made it workable for cosmologists, astrophysicists, space fans, and the basically inquisitive to encounter what it resembles inside a dead star.
The VR venture — accepted to be the first of its sort, utilizing X-beam information from NASA’s Chandra X-beam Observatory mission (which is headquartered at CfA), infrared information from the Spitzer Space Telescope, and optical information from different telescopes — adds new layers of comprehension to a standout amongst the most well known and generally contemplated items in the sky.