Scientists have discovered a ‘black hole’, our earth is increasing every second. and the galaxy has the power to swallow it too.
Scientists have come to know about such a black hole, whose size is increasing every second as much as the size of our Earth. This information has surprised scientists because no black hole develops so fast. It has been found that the mass of this supermassive blackhole is 3 billion times the mass of our Sun.
The special thing is that other black holes of this size stopped growing billions of years ago, but are still expanding. It is said that this blackhole is about 500 times bigger than Sagittarius. A blackhole exists at the heart of our galaxy. It can swallow an entire galaxy like a giant.
According to Space.com, researchers believe that this black hole is the fastest-growing black hole in the last 9 billion years. After all, what could be the reason for increasing it till now? about
Leading researcher Christopher Onken, from the Research School of Astronomy and Astrophysics at the Australian National University (ANU), has said that this may have happened due to the collision of two large galaxies. This collision would have given the black hole a lot of energy to grow.
Location of Black Hole
According to them, due to the rapid rotation of matter on the surface of the blackhole, its centre has become very bright. It is 7,000 times brighter than the light of each star in our galaxy. The name of this centre or quasar is SMSS J114447.77- 430859.3. This quasar has a brightness of 14.5 when viewed from Earth.
This means that it is only slightly less luminous than the planet Pluto. It is possible to see it from dark areas with the help of good binoculars.
This black hole was discovered in a sky survey conducted at the Siding Spring Observatory in Australia. However, scientists have described this discovery as a needle in a haystack.
Astronomers have been looking for such objects for the past 50 years, but this amazing blackhole has gone unnoticed. The research paper related to this discovery has been presented in the Journal of the Astronomical Society of Australia. It has not been reviewed yet, but the preprint version is available through the thearXiv database.
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