After the experiment it became clear that there are no radio signals in the low frequency band.
Fast Radioactivity (FRB) are signals that come from an unknown source to a deep space. They are first recorded in 2007. Since then, several dozen of these outbreaks have been documented.
It is believed that FRB is the result of the event by releasing large amounts of energy. They only last a few milliseconds and recognize the source of origin as difficult.
Marcin Sokolowski, a group of researchers at the Australian University, said that FRB is not detected at low frequencies. The scientists sent a similar sky to two telescopes: MWA and CSIRO Australian SKA Pathfinder. The latter was used to detect dozens of deep space signals, some of which were written in the Nature journal. But at that time, as ASKAP has found a new FRB, the other telescope found nothing.
"When ASPAP sees these very bright events, and MWA does not, it tells us that something is really unexpected, or high-speed radiation does not transmit at low frequencies, or signals block road in the field," Sokolowski said.
The researchers were able to trace one of the dwarf galaxy FRB's three billion light years. The signal was repeated, which is very unusual. All other FRBs were one-off events and followed their work.