Astronomers Spot Two Starless Rogue Planets that fly through space – Brinkwire

In the past year, various scientific studies have argued that the so-called "false planets" (ie Planets without stars in orbit) should be extremely burdensome or very rare. So far, astronomers have had a hard time actually observing, partly because they tend to pass through the darkness of space, away from light sources. Despite the difficulties, astronomers from Warsaw University recently managed to spot two more fraudulent planets.

You may have seen news of the recent discovery of the mysterious object SIMP J01365663 + 0933473 (that is, mouth), which was termed a rogue planet with an incredibly strong magnetic field. This is one of only a few retail planets that have ever been confirmed, but now it is joined by OGLE-2017-BLG-0560 and OGLE-2012-BLG-1323, which were spotted with Optical Gravitational Lensing Experiment (OGLE). The project works on the basis of the knowledge that light from distant connections can bend and suppress planets coming between this light and the observer (like a telescope here on Earth). By measuring the distortion in light, scientists can judge the properties of the planet.

However, there is a problem. Evaluating the size of both planets is difficult, as data can be influenced by two things: the distance from the Earth and the mass of the planet. OGLE-2017-BLG-0560 and OGLE-2012-BLG-1323 can be large and far or small and much closer, but the data from the light they are about to ring will be the same. This is a difficult situation for astronomers who are still trying to disclose the nature or origin of these robbers.

Some of the current theories about how endless endless planets end themselves involve imminent offenses with other stars (or even black holes), a rough design period that includes races or near-missions with other planets, or have moved away from stars to the first place. If you are interested in learning more, check out this video and the article by Fraser Cain.

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