Simulation points out how to detect a rapidly spinning stellar core
If we are to understand that data, but, scientists will need to know in advance how to interpret the information the detectors collect. For the purpose, researchers at the California Institute of Innovation have found via computer simulation what they believe will be an unmistakable signature of a feature of such an event: if the interior of the dying star is spinning rapidly just previously it explodes, the emitted neutrino and gravitational-wave signals will oscillate at the same time at the same frequency.
Most of the computations were completed on the Zwicky Cluster in the Caltech Center for Advanced Computing Technology. Ott built the cluster with a grant from the National Science Foundation. It is supported by the Sherman Fairchild Foundation.
Researchers who are studying a new magnetic effect that converts heat to electricity have discovered how to amplify it a thousand times over - a first step in making the research more practical.
Neurosurgeons and researchers at Cedars-Sinai Medical Center and the Maxine Dunitz Neurosurgical Institute are adapting an ultraviolet camera to possibly bring planet-exploring innovation into the operating room.
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