Astrophys. J., 906, 93-93 (2021/January-2)
From supernova to supernova remnant: comparison of thermonuclear explosion models.
FERRAND G., WARREN D.C., ONO M., NAGATAKI S., ROPKE F.K., SEITENZAHL I.R., LACH F., IWASAKI H. and SATO T.
Abstract (from CDS):
Progress in the three-dimensional modeling of supernovae (SNe) prompts us to revisit the supernova remnant (SNR) phase. We continue our study of the imprint of a thermonuclear explosion on the SNR it produces, which we started with a delayed detonation model of a Chandrasekhar-mass white dwarf. Here we compare two different types of explosion models, each with two variants: two delayed detonation models (N100ddt, N5ddt) and two pure deflagration models (N100def, N5def), where the N number parameterizes the ignition. The output of each SN simulation is used as input to an SNR simulation carried on until 500 yr after the explosion. While all SNR models become more spherical over time and overall display the theoretical structure expected for a young SNR, clear differences are visible among the models, depending on the geometry of the ignition and on the presence or not of detonation fronts. Compared to N100 models, N5 models have a strong dipole component and produce asymmetric remnants. N5def produces a regular-looking, but offset remnant, while N5ddt produces a two-sided remnant. Pure deflagration models exhibit specific traits: a central overdensity, because of the incomplete explosion, and a network of seam lines across the surface, boundaries between burning cells. Signatures from the SN dominate the morphology of the SNR up to 100-300 yr after the explosion, depending on the model, and are still measurable at 500 yr, which may provide a way of testing explosion models.
© 2021. The American Astronomical Society. All rights reserved.
Supernovae - Type Ia supernovae - Supernova remnants
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