if you have a three solar mass star then it eneters into supernovae, how much mass is lost into space?
Most 3Ms stars would (without a companion) puff off outer layers during the giant phases and not go supernova at all.taylordnz said:if you have a three solar mass star then it eneters into supernovae, how much mass is lost into space?
You may be thinking of the 3.2 Ms upper limit for a neutron star or any stellar remnant above which that mass must collapse to a black hole.taylordnz said:a three solar mass star is the lowest limit for supernovae, for my research paper i need stats on how much matter is lost at any possible way?
I think that average IQ is inversely proportional to the number of 50 cent, BS phrases posted in the quote above. Therefore, since that number is so very high, the IQ of the poster must be dragging right at about 3.2, which is also the maximum limiting mass of a neutron star and ~ equal to the IQ of a snail. However, if the relationship is not a straight-line function, then the number of 1.44 (Chandra's limit) might be closer to actual.Pinkline Jones said:Perhaps it is pertinent for us all to consider the latitudinal coordinates purely from the fragmented distribution of secondary prismatic deflections - interdependent of the physical location - in that they are in proximity to the centre line on the equator. The 3.2 Ms upper limit is certainly close to the upper limit of a neutron star and also alludes to the average I.Q. of the people who attend Run DMC concerts or Anthony Robbins seminars.
I am very interested in opinions as to whether the mass of the supernova is inversely proportional to the acceleration of a bucket of lobster innards - in a clockwise direction across the upper stratosphere of a parallel universe.
DR PINKLINE JONES
Australia's Leading Social Critic