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Astronomers have always been curious to know about the young and old stars that exist in the 13.1 billion-year-old Milky Way — the galaxy that houses the Earth and its solar system and appears as a whitish band in the clear summer night sky.
Astronomers have succeeded in deciphering the mystery of the appearance of a bright light on Jupiter, which occurred days ago where it turned out that it was caused by a small object colliding with the giant planet.
Astronomers at Boston American University discovered "LP 40-365," the fragments of a fugitive star of the Milky Way, travelling at 2 million miles per hour, 1,000 times faster than a bullet, after surviving a massive star explosion.
They have found thousands of fainter ones, but this astonishingly bright one had slipped through unnoticed, lead researcher Christopher Onken of ANU said, calling it a very large, unexpected needle in the haystack.