I Love You, Universe

By Svetlana Kozianenko

ISBN: 978-1-927538-17-3

The story, that I will tell you about the Universe has never been known to anyone, only you will know about it when talking to the Universe itself! You will learn all the secrets about the cosmos that you did not know yet!

This is the Universe I'm talking to you.

I'm - the Universe!

Collection scientific children's book about the cosmos.

Exploring the cosmos - the Universe, her stars and planets, listening to the sound of the Universe and seeing in the pictures of the Universe her living world from the Earth. The science of space for children is about that how people can not live without the cosmos.

Are you seeking to inspire your children as socially conscious members of our cosmos to be caring of fellow human beings / each other, animals and nature in general

This book helps forward-thinking adults and their children explore together:

1 - Planet Earth and the Universe is one whole

2 - Higher world knowledge of space science for children!

3 - The world and the Universe and their interaction!

Author bio:

I talk to the Universe, as I can penetrate into the astral dimension. This dimension is not visible but for me to see what is not visible is no problem and therefore I can give you everything that the Universe wanted to tell you and show off its height for the Earth!



Page numbers source ISBN : 1718190395

Child! What Universe wants to say to you, listen!

A little known of the Universe! (Universe for child! Book 1) - Kindle edition by Kozianenko, Svetlana. Download it once and read it on your Kindle device, PC, phones or tablets. Use features like bookmarks, note taking and highlighting while reading Child! What Universe wants to say to you, listen!: A little known of the Universe! (Universe for child! Book 1).

About the Author

I talk to the Universe, as I can penetrate into the astral dimension. This dimension is not visible but for me to see what is not visible is no problem and therefore I can give you everything that the Universe wanted to tell you and show off its height for the Earth!

From the Author

About the Universe will tell you pictures that came to you from the Universe. I communicate with them and came to tell you about everything! I live in Canada.



ETERNAL LIFE

ISBN: 9781532028953

By Margarita / "The Master and Margarita

About the Book:

The UNIVERSE is classified, Margarita has an extraterrestrial power. Sensational discovery of a new science!

About the Author

MARGARITA is a Ukrainian - Canadian White witch and author, she represents her supreme justice, extraterrestrial ability to possess energy. She is THE HIGH PRIESTESS in the UNIVERSE and she informs the whole WORLD that she is the QUEEN of the UNIVERSE crowned by the dead people in the Wiccan Queen on EARTH. August 2006, the power from above in her majestic Tarot cards informed of the creation of the WORLD and continues to inform about its future.

Ghost Particle to Star-Shredding Black Hole

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NASA’s Swift Helps Tie Ghost Particle to Star-Shredding Black Hole

For only the second time, astronomers have linked an elusive particle called a high-energy neutrino to an object outside our galaxy. Using ground- and space-based facilities, including NASA’s Neil Gehrels Swift Observatory, they traced the neutrino to a black hole tearing apart a star, a rare cataclysmic occurrence called a tidal disruption event.
Astrophysicists have long theorized that tidal disruptions could produce high-energy neutrinos, but this is the first time we’ve actually been able to connect them with observational evidence, said Robert Stein, a doctoral student at the German Electron-Synchrotron (DESY) research center in Zeuthen, Germany, and Humboldt University in Berlin. But it seems like this particular event, called AT2019dsg, didn’t generate the neutrino when or how we expected. It’s helping us better understand how these phenomena work.
Neutrinos are fundamental particles that far outnumber all the atoms in the universe but rarely interact with other matter. Astrophysicists are particularly interested in high-energy neutrinos, which have energies up to 1,000 times greater than those produced by the most powerful particle colliders on Earth. They think the most extreme events in the universe, like violent galactic outbursts, accelerate particles to nearly the speed of light. Those particles then collide with light or other particles to generate high-energy neutrinos. The first confirmed high-energy neutrino source, announced in 2018, was a type of active galaxy called a blazar.
Tidal disruption events occur when an unlucky star strays too close to a black hole. Gravitational forces create intense tides that break the star apart into a stream of gas. The trailing part of the stream escapes the system, while the leading part swings back around, surrounding the black hole with a disk of debris. In some cases, the black hole launches fast-moving particle jets. Scientists hypothesized that tidal disruptions would produce high-energy neutrinos within such particle jets. They also expected the events would produce neutrinos early in their evolution, at peak brightness, whatever the particles production process.  
As part of a routine follow-up survey of tidal disruptions, Stein and his team requested visible, ultraviolet, and X-ray observations with Swift. They also took X-ray measurements using the European Space Agency’s XMM-Newton satellite and radio measurements with facilities including the National Radio Astronomy Observatory’s Karl G. Jansky Very Large Array in Socorro, New Mexico, and the South African Radio Astronomy Observatory’s MeerKAT telescope.
Peak brightness came and went in May. No clear jet appeared. According to theoretical predictions, AT2019dsg was looking like a poor neutrino candidate.
Then, on October 1, 2019, the National Science Foundation’s IceCube Neutrino Observatory at the Amundsen-Scott South Pole Station in Antarctica detected a high-energy neutrino called IC191001A and backtracked along its trajectory to a location in the sky. About seven hours later, ZTF noted that this same patch of sky included AT2019dsg. Stein and his team think there is only one chance in 500 that the tidal disruption is not the neutrino’s source. Because the detection came about five months after the event reached peak brightness, it raises questions about when and how these occurrences produce neutrinos.
Tidal disruption events are incredibly rare phenomena, only occurring once every 10,000 to 100,000 years in a large galaxy like our own. Astronomers have only observed a few dozen at this point, said Swift Principal Investigator S. Bradley Cenko at NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland. Multiwavelength measurements of each event help us learn more about them as a class, so AT2019dsg was of great interest even without an initial neutrino detection.
The researchers suspect the galaxy’s monster black hole, with a mass estimated at 30 million times the Sun’s, could have forced the stellar debris to settle into a disk more quickly than it might have around a less massive black hole.
 Scientists think the X-rays come from either the inner part of the accretion disk, close to the black hole, or from high-speed particle jets. The outburst’s X-rays faded by an unprecedented 98% over 160 days. Stein’s team doesn’t see clear evidence indicating the presence of jets and instead suggests rapid cooling in the disk most likely explains the precipitous drop in X-rays.
Not everyone agrees with this analysis. Another explanation, authored by DESY’s Walter Winter and Cecilia Lunardini, a professor at Arizona State University in Tempe, proposes that the emission came from a jet that was swiftly obscured by a cloud of debris.
Astronomers think radio emission in these phenomena comes from the black hole accelerating particles, either in jets or more moderate outflows, continued steadily for months and did not fade along with the visible and UV light, as previously assumed.
The radio emission shows that particle acceleration happens even without clear, powerful jets and can operate well after peak UV and visible brightness. Stein and his colleagues suggest those accelerated particles could produce neutrinos in three distinct regions of the tidal disruption: in the outer disk through collisions with UV light, in the inner disk through collisions with X-rays, and in the moderate outflow of particles through collisions with other particles.
We predicted that neutrinos and tidal disruptions could be related, and seeing that for the first time in the data is just very exciting,  this is another example of the power of multimessenger astronomy, using a combination of light, particles, and space-time ripples to learn more about the cosmos.  It was  predicted this new era of astronomy was coming, but now to actually be part of it is very rewarding.

 For the Children of the universe!

Start exploring the universe now!