Black holes are broadly believed as the most mysterious things in the universe, and so far, experts have not been successful to untie the mysteries behind this mystifying space formation. But latest developments point that researchers are one step nearer to knowing this powerful universal incident.
Experts think that the black holes are in reality a fraction of space-time with enormous gravitational pull and nothing (even light) can get away from its powerful energy. Earlier, space researchers had rumored that black holes have a doughnut shape, but latest studies point that these space objects actually bear a resemblance to 3D fountains. After researching a black hole 14 Million Light Years away, researchers came to the verdict that the shape and structure of black holes are more complicated than earlier thought. The new study conducted employing ALMA (Atacama Large Millimeter/submillimeter Array) simulations recommends that the gas around black holes does not have any canny semblance to a doughnut.
On a related note, Lund University’s astronomers in Sweden have now discovered the clarification to a new mystery at the center of our galaxy (Milky Way). The mystery is that the high levels of scandium, which were discovered last spring near the galaxy’s giant black hole, were actually an optical illusion.
Previous spring, scientists posted a study about the apparent attendance of dramatically and astonishing high levels of 3 different components in red huge stars, which are situated not more than 3 Light Years at the centre of our galaxy away from the big black hole. Different possible clarifications were given, for instance that the high levels were the outcome of previous stars being disturbed as they descend into the black hole or an outcome of remains from the neutron stars’ collisions. Now a new group of Lund University’s astronomers among others discovered a clarification for the high levels of vanadium, scandium, and yttrium.