It was the sea floor this time that was under observation in hunt of evidence of supernovae by an astrophysicist Shawn Bishop who is associated with Technical University in Munich. According to one of the mostly read paper ‘Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences’, Mr. Shawn affirmed that a fossil existence of a supernova has been recorded episode obscured in the dregs, deep in the ocean.
On a specific note the hunt from Mr. Shawn was for the isotope iron – 60, that was formed during a supernova plus exploded out in space. Shawn’s statement was that iron-60 atoms as of supernova may oxidize simply because they went through the atmosphere of the earth. This may have made them turn into rust that may have matured on the floor of the ocean where it may have been frenzied by “magneto tactic” microorganisms so as to form the magnetic series that is used by them to identify such magnetic fields.
With the help of accelerator mass spectrometry that were used to examine sediment key samples, Shawn established that particles of iron-60 sealed in the micro-fossil leftovers of these primeval microbes. Once the comparison was made by him for iron-60 mixtures using various samples, Shawn was firm in his claim that he has established a terrestrial proof of a supernova that took place 2.2 million years back in the Centauri Cluster of Scorpio and its inspection establishes a legit relation with iron-60 drops discovered on the moon.
This study from Shawn was followed by an Australian National university associate Anton Wallner’s research that was published and had similar outcomes in a periodical ‘Nature’ in the first quarter of 2016 that identified proofs of a rough period mainly at the time when earth was in the firing line and was being darned by a succession of close by outbursts. Besides that, the proof offered in the study by Wallner stated that one of the supernova occurrences established in the relics confirmation might have set out ice ages of the Pleistocene period that was just 2.5 million years back to be precise.