The Big Bang theory has been confirmed by a supernova explosion in a galaxy, according to a new astrology study.
The team of astronomers from France’s Université de France-Castellonne analyzed data collected by the Hubble Space Telescope and NASA’s Spitzer Space Telescope in the early universe and found the supernova exploded in the galaxy NGC 8192.
The supernova is known as Sagittarius A*, because of its apparent proximity to the constellation Sagittarii, the brightest star in the Northern Hemisphere.
The astronomers also discovered that the explosion happened in a region called Sagittarian A*, where stars form, and that its light was traveling in a path similar to that of a star moving in front of the Sun.
This supernova event is so large, the astronomers can’t even detect its location in the image of the supermassive black hole in Sagittaria A*.
The astronomers suggest this could be due to the superluminosity of the black hole, which makes the light that is emitted by the black spot appear to be much brighter than it really is.
Astronomers are looking to find out more about these black holes to understand their behavior, and how they form and how it interacts with the universe.
According to the astronomers, the explosion could have been caused by a gravitational event that is similar to the collapse of a supermassive star.
The supernova was observed by a number of telescopes in the past, but this is the first time it has been seen by Hubble.
It is currently undergoing a routine series of observations with NASA’s Hubble Space telescope and Spitzer, the world’s largest space telescope.
Astrophysicists are also trying to figure out how the supernovae were born and how the stars that are currently in the vicinity of the explosion are affected by the process.
Astronomers think that the black holes formed at the end of the Universe’s life when the first stars were born, and they were not affected by any external influences.
It could be that they were born at a time when stars were less luminous and the universe was less dense.
In the future, astronomers may look at the same data and look at how the black-hole system is evolving to learn more about the early Universe.
The full study is available at arXiv.org.