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<p>Classical novae are excellent laboratories for studying many astrophysical phenomena. They have complex structures due to interacting outflows. They produce shocks where these outflows collide. They have both thermal and non-thermal emission. They evolve over long time scales and remain visible at radio wavelengths for two to three years. The Next Generation Very Large Array (ngVLA) will provide unprecedented opportunities to study these complicated eruptions. The ultra-sensitive imaging capabilities for both thermal and non-thermal emission will enable us to trace the expansion of the ejecta and monitor the interactions between the outflows with milliarcsecond resolution. We will demonstrate the exciting capabilities of the ngVLA with simulated images of classical novae at multiple stages of their evolution.</p>
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