The end of the Universe: its existence will end in unlikely explosions

Universe: existence will end in unlikely explosions

The physicists predict: the Universe may end at a certain moment, and it will happen during a period of explosions that are unlike anything else. The end of the Universe is not as close as it might seem, but sooner or later it will come anyway. Predicting that super-powerful event, the physicists believe that the end of the Universe will come long after the last shining stars go out. After that, a series of explosions will occur, they will be the last.

After them everything will end. As part of a new study, the scientists have suggested that a series of dazzling explosions that are conventionally called supernova black dwarfs. Their approach will herald the coming eternal darkness, to which the radiant and diverse space will give its place, and the entire Universe will plunge into a state of rest. In theory, the scientists believe that these supernovae are completely new formations, they had never existed anywhere in outer space before.

Supernova black dwarfs are the last event to ever occur in the Universe. By the time the black dwarfs take over, the Universe will be a desolate place with temperatures close to an absolute zero. The lifespan and death of the last stars in outer space will be determined by their mass.

Those stars that are larger than the Sun in their masses will explode as supernovae and become black holes. Smaller stars that do not produce heavy elements as a result of nuclear fusion in their cores will complete their life paths as white dwarfs, small dense stellar shells.

They may last for trillions of years, but eventually turn into dark frozen objects. By releasing the last particles of light, black dwarfs can be endowed with the ability to explode like supernovae. In it they will be assisted by a quantum process called pycnonuclear fusion.

Often, stars are powered off when high temperature pressures overcome the natural electrical repulsion of atomic nuclei. The atoms merge into heavier elements. The experts from the University of Illinois are currently engaged in forecasting the state of the future of the Universe.

In the mind of physicist Matt Kaplan, all these reactions will take a fantastically huge period of time, but ultimately it will end with the end of the Universe.