University of Birmingham > Talks@bham > Astrophysics Seminars > The imprint of their explosions: Using supernova remnants to understand stellar death

The imprint of their explosions: Using supernova remnants to understand stellar death

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  • UserKatie Auchettl, University of Melbourne/DARK/UCSC
  • ClockWednesday 05 August 2020, 10:00-11:00
  • Houseonline .

If you have a question about this talk, please contact Dr Matteo Bianconi.

One of the most uncertain aspects related to our understanding of the end points of stellar evolution is the link between the progenitor star and the nature of the supernova explosion that the progenitor will undergo. Even though hundreds of supernovae are discovered each year by optical surveys, these sources are usually too distance to resolve the ejecta and immediate surrounding of the exploded star. However, due to their long lifetimes and close proximity, supernova remnants which are the long lived structures that results from the supernova explosion of either a white dwarf or a massive star, provide us with a unique opportunity to study supernova explosion and dynamics up close and in detail. In this talk, I will highlight some recent advances that have been made in the understanding of supernovae and their progenitors using multi-wavelength studies of supernova remnants.

This talk is part of the Astrophysics Seminars series.

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