The universe continues to expand consistently as human intelligence and technology continue to evolve to keep up with all universal discoveries that exist.
Stars have the biggest population in the universe ever since the big bang. The sun, which sustains life on Earth and makes heat exist in different parts of our Milky Way Galaxy, isn’t the only fascinating star along with the constellations.
There are some theoretical stars that are just creepy or difficult to understand oftentimes.
A Quark Star is a star with a large density that when it dies, it explodes into a supernova then forms a neutron star extremely hot and dense. This strength has itself collapse and cause a singularity but reaches a balanced state because neutrons couldn’t be compressed.
In short, they become something in between. While no astronomy team had ever proven their existence, they are there and they become somehow a paradox.
Kip Thorne and Anna Zytkow published in 1977 a hybrid star formed by the collision between a red supergiant and a small neutron star. The huge density of a supergiant has an almost impenetrable inner atmosphere should the small neutron burrow inside. But the two stars can possibly move towards the centre. Their merging will cause a large supernova into a black hole
The TZO is a cannibal star, because it eats other stars, in principle.
Population III Star
Walter Baade, a researcher in the 1940s described that stars can possibly hold metal content. The higher the population, the metal content was also higher. These made two populations of stars, which we currently see through a telescope.
However, a star of the Population III were bright and bigger than other stars. The cores do not only have normal elements. They are powered by dark matter reactions. While so bright and so big, they explode and scatter their heavier elements across the universe.
While they are believed not to exist anymore, the stars give way to a better understanding of the Big Bang and the origin of the universe and our earth.