How is it possible that a star may be small and at the same time gigantically massive? It appears it is not completely impossible! Analysts have found a dead star that is for the most part the size of our Moon yet has a mass more noticeable than the Sun. The dead star named ZTF J1901+1458 is just 4,280 kilometers (2,660 miles) across anyway has 1.35x the mass of the Sun. It’s a white dwarf star, which suggests it is really dense fell core of a star. The dead star is almost 130 light years away from us.
The star is super-dense and especially close to Chandrasekhar Limit. This limit insinuates most outrageous mass a white dwarf star can have before it becomes fickle and from a genuine perspective explodes in a kind of supernova. Chandrasekhar limit is 1.4 events solar mass. In addition, with 1.35 events the solar mass, the white dwarf is exceptionally near the limit line. The analysts observed that the white dwarf feels like it is the consequence of a union between two white dwarf stars. The resultant mass is essentially underneath the Chandrasekhar limit and accordingly it hasn’t exploded in an amazing supernova.
The white dwarf is 100 million years old. Likewise, it has a very astounding magnetic field for a white dwarf. Its magnetic field is a billion times more grounded than that of the Sun. The analysts have appropriated their observations in science journal Nature.