White holes: Hunting the other side of a black hole - space - 20 July 2014 - New Scientist: Perhaps the fact that we have found no signs of a white hole, despite peering ever deeper into space, is a more fundamental problem. Enter a space telescope called RadioAstron whose wildly elongated orbit takes it out to a distance of 350,000 kilometres – nearly as far as the moon and 30 times wider than Earth's diameter. Launched from Kazakhstan's Baikonur Cosmodrome in 2011, its dish is only 10 metres across. But when its signals are combined with those from radio telescopes on Earth, the resulting images are as sharp as those from a dish 350,000 kilometres wide...
"...once we spot a gigantic powerful gamma-ray burst with a lot of radio radiation, we will take a close look with RadioAstron and try to determine its shape and size for the first time." That could provide important clues about its source. "It may be a white hole or a wormhole. Maybe the flashes are coming from another universe."
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