A week-long rare stellar explosion will be observed.

A rare celestial occurrence will appear in our night sky for the first time in 80 years, allowing us to see a star explode with our own eyes. 


T Coronae Borealis, or T CrB, is 3,000 light-years from Earth in the Northern hemisphere and about to burst. 


This year, T CrB will illuminate the Corona Borealis constellation as brilliantly as Polaris for a week.


NASA predicts this brilliant show will occur between now and September. T CrB is semicircularly positioned between Bootes and Hercules in Corona Borealis.


The upcoming nova is a rare astronomical phenomenon that occurs once every century. 


White dwarf stars, which are similar to the sun but collapsed, and red giant stars, which are nearing their end and expanding to 74 times the sun's size, go too close. 


Due to this proximity, the red giant's surface temperature rises from 4,000 to 5,800 degrees Fahrenheit to 360,000 degrees Fahrenheit, 


 causing T CrB to discharge its outer layers onto the white dwarf. 


10 Stoic Life Rules: An Ancient Guide to Good Living 

Thanks for   watching