The universe contains many extreme creatures, from fast radio shots to supermassive black holes. But scientists consider the most puzzling phenomena to be extremely powerful cosmic rays. Cosmic rays consist of atomic nuclei of elements ranging from hydrogen to iron, which are of unknown origin with up to 98 percent of the speed of light. Some of these cosmic rays carry so much energy that physicists cannot account for what could create them in the universe.
Cosmic rays are too powerful to originate in the sun or even to burst strongly supernatural.
Ultra-high Cosmic rays in frequency come to us with energy 10 million times higher than the particles produced at CERN
And because cosmic rays do not move in a straight line, scientists cannot they trace their origin.
This means the answer to the mystery of cosmic rays may include objects that have never been recorded before.
University of Utah professor Charles Yu told Express.co.uk why scientists are becoming more fascinated by these cosmic rays.
He said, "We are interested in these ultra-high cosmic rays because they come to us with energies that are 10 million times higher than the particles produced by the Large Hadron Collider.  READ MORE: NASA Photographs Show Gamma-Ray Moonlight
Cosmic Rays: Powerful and Comprehensive Phenomena Are The Most Captivating Mystery of the Universe 
"That's how rays are created somewhere in nature, 10 million times more powerful than what we can achieve on Earth at great expense and use very many very big machines.
"There may be a large source of energy that we know nothing about and can help us with technological assistance, but that will be very far along the way.
" We really don't know what
"There are some theories that are plausible, for example, we believe that lower-energy cosmic rays can originate from supernova remnants.  READ MORE: NASA wants you to send a song about future missions to the moon
"These theories are very plausible, but we don't have smoking to indicate that this is happening. "
" The subject itself is a hundred-year-old riddle to which we still have no answer. He said: "Anything that produces as much energy as these rapid radio blasts has the potential to have phenomena related to mass particle acceleration.
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"The standard scenario for accelerating these particles is the theories that go back to (American-Italian physicist) Enrico Fermi, who said you could accelerate these particles through shock waves.
"There is a good chance that any acceleration of these radio waves is a shock phenomenon.
"When you have such shocks, you will also have radio bursts.
"But we don't really know what feeds these radios, which are probably
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Cosmic rays: Phenomena rise from unknown origin at 98 percent of the speed of light
that whether or not they are connected to these cosmic rays, which are the most energy rays we know, is not Vesta, but you would think there might be a connection between the two. "
Two major experiments are now devoted to the detection and understanding of cosmic rays: the experiment with an array of telescopes spanning the northern hemisphere, and the Pierre Auger Observatory in Argentina overlooking the southern sky.
Between them both experiments found some very intriguing hints as to where these cosmic rays could come from.
There is a "hot spot" in the Northern Hemisphere, called the Super Galactic Airplane, in the direction of Major Ursa, also known as the Big Ball.
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In the Southern Hemisphere, others have seen an intriguing hint of cosmic rays coming from Centaur A, one of the cruelest galactic the neighborhood.
When particles in cosmic rays collide with atoms in the upper atmosphere, they "suffocate", explains Professor Jui, tearing apart atoms in a strong collision.
The particles of this explosion then continue to burst other pieces of matter in a chain reaction to a snowball.
Cosmic rays even penetrate us, floating directly through our bodies, explains the professor of physics and astronomy: "Many energetic particles essentially pass through you, depositing only a very small amount of energy. "
And despite the daunting task of unraveling the greatest mysteries of the universe, Professor Yu is an optimist .
He said, "I'm sure there will be a breakthrough in the next 10-15 years.
"The problem we have right now is really not whether we will achieve it or not, it is really a matter of building big and expensive projects.
"And, even with powerful tools, it will take a long time to collect the data."