Walkabout the Galaxy
NICER observatory, International Space Station, neutron stars
Astrophysics and Astronomy | Physics
A quackery of astroquarks takes a close look at neutron stars thanks to observations from the NICER observatory on the International Space Station and some clever scientific modeling that reveals these rapidly spinning stellar remnants are not too soft, not too stiff, but just the right amount of squeezable. Join us to find out the hidden mysteries of neutron stars, and just what do you call a group of black holes, anyway? How about moons, craters, planets, and comets? Get the answers to all this and more on Walkabout the Galaxy.
If you're into computational, get yourself a silicon semiconductor crystal. But if you anticipate some confrontation, what you need is a Kyber Crystal. Naturally attuned to, and enhancing the Force, the Force, that is, Kyber Crystals come with a dizzying array of properties, such as getting warming without changing temperature, angles, frequencies, colors, willpower, pulsing, spontaneous energy generation, obedience, disobedience, and much more. For computation, communication, and photo electrification, use cyber crystals. For your light saber and galaxy domination, use Kyber Crystals. Kyber Crystals, advancement through technology (Audi).
© Joshua Colwell, All Rights Reserved
Length of Episode
Colwell, Joshua; Dove, Adrienne; and Cooney, James, "A Whirl of Neutron Stars" (2021). Walkabout the Galaxy Podcast. 159.