A comet broke up on July 1, 2017, but astronomers still don’t have a definitive answer as to why.
The comet, named Leo, was named after the Greek god of the dawn.
Leo is currently only a small object in the sky, but it has been estimated that it is in the constellation of Leo, which is named after Leo.
Leo’s orbit was about the same distance from Earth as the sun.
Leo will be going supernova, and it will likely explode into a supernova remnant.
Astronomers predict that the remnant will explode in about 4 billion years.
Astronomer Scott Tickell, who is studying the supernova remnants, said that there is “an awful lot of uncertainty about the likelihood that this [supernova remnant] will actually explode.”
A supernova is a super energetic explosion that creates a new star that is so powerful that it could wipe out the universe.
Scientists have estimated that the remnants of supernovas will explode within about 100 years.
Tickel said that this possibility may have been a factor in the breakup of Leo.
However, it is not yet clear if the supernovae will explode when they are supernova tornados, the explosions that occur during the death of a star and leave behind a black hole.
Astronomical models predict that Leo could explode in 100 years, Tickels report states.
There are many theories about what happened to Leo.
Some say that it exploded during the last great solar flare, which happens when the sun emits enough energy to send an intense flare through the atmosphere of the sun’s corona, or the outer part of the star’s atmosphere.
Another theory is that it was a super-Earth, a type of planet that is thought to have planets in orbit around stars.
The star is believed to have formed in a star that has a supermassive black hole, a massive object in our galaxy that could hold hundreds of billions of tons of material.
According to the new theory, a planet was ejected from the star.
Astronomy writer Benoit Gascard, a researcher at the Royal Observatory of Canada, suggested that the supermassive star could have been created during the merger of two smaller stars, a phenomenon called “supernova remnants.”
If the star did explode in the merger, it could have created a black sun that would have been brighter than the sun itself, and possibly the suns most powerful star, said Gascards paper.
Astronomics and astrophysicist Jason Wright, who works with the American Astronomical Society’s Division of Astrophysics, also suggested that a superluminal flare of the solar wind from the super-massive star was responsible for the superluma, the light produced by a superheated core of gas.
Astronaut Bill Nye was not convinced about Leo’s supernova’s demise.
The new research has been published in the Astrophysical Journal Letters.