An old star in the Llaethog internal has triggered a celestial investigation after baffled astronomers indicate that something seems to stop it from our eyesight. Possible explanations range from alien megastructures to place dust.
The stunning scratch of the VVV-WIT-07 star has been alarmed by scientists as it was seen by a team of astronomers first in 2012. The researchers watched the star through VISTA telescope in Chile and saw that it abolished for 11 days before it appeared almost not over the following month.
First, Roberto Saito of Federal University Santa Catarina saw the star, and the team's findings were recently found in the Royal Astronomical Society Monthly Notices.
The stunning abolition of the star suggests that an object may have been blocked and provided a mystery to unsuccessful serpentists that can not explain what causes the apparent eclipse.
"It must be over a million kilometers wide, and it's very intense to be able to stop a lot of star light," Astrophysicist Eric Mamajek told American Science. Mamajek discovered the famous J1407 star that is believed to have been concealed by a planet object with 200 yarns more than Saturn.
Saito's research draws comparisons between VVV-WIT-07 and J1407, as well as Tabby's Star.
Tabby's Star, or KIC 8462852, has inspired a long theory that alien megastructure is damaged by orbiting its light. In March, the new data collected on the star suggested that dust was caused by dust, as different flowers were blocked at different densities.
Although the space dust cluster could be caused by the wild effect seen in VVV-WIT-07, nothing was deleted again. Serpenters will continue to observe the celestial object in the hope of gathering more information about it and the mysterious object stops its light.
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