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Uranus Gurks X-Rays, More Weirder than What we Grasped Previously Press "Enter" to skip to content

Uranus Gurks X-Rays, More Weirder than What we Grasped Previously

Lately, scientists have made Uranus their eminent focus of study to X-Rays, and it is getting weirder over time. The newest puzzle to add to the planet’s repository? According to the NASA statement, Astronomers have detected X-Rays from the strange world, whose reflected emissions seemed to have been extracted from the sun are strange in context to the perpetuations made earlier while some of the emissions are believed to extract from the planet itself.

The results generated are based on the new research that analyzed observations of Uranus gathered by NASA‘s Chandra Observatory in 2002 and 2017. Scientists over the years have discovered an interesting fact- plenty of solar system objects emit , ranging from Venus to Saturn. The team of astronomers was drawn specifically to study Uranus in X-Rays due to its improper alignment. As the planet lies on its side and the axis of its magnetic field is akimbo from both the orbital plane and the spin axis.

The three segments of data were then analyzed to figure out the exact impotence of the observations. Scientists studied the Chandra Observatories x-rays derived from August 2002, and November 2017.  The observations came out as conclusive whereas still there is confusion regarding the exact X-Rays of Uranus. As the X-Rays are oblique they generally cannot give precise results in the detector’s view.

All of this debate comes to one conclusive theory that scientists need more observations to predict the movement.  If some of the x-rays the researchers detected are coming from the Uranus rather than emerging from the sun, a few phenomena could be on the verge of change. The X-Rays in Uranus may come out from auroras, just like they do in Jupiter. The contradiction statement is scientists aren’t convinced that what would trigger the auroras themselves.

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