Using some of the Earth's most powerful telescopes and supercomputers, Japanese researchers have discovered a black hole that may force…
Using some of the Earth’s most powerful telescopes and supercomputers, Japanese researchers have discovered a black hole that may force a rewriting of the world’s astronomy manuals.
Takuma Izumi, a researcher at Japan’s National Astronomical Observatory (NAOJ), led a team of astronomers who investigated the theorized “donut” -formed structures at the universe’s overall soft holes.
Specifically, the team pointed Atacama Large Millimeter / submillimeter Array (ALMA) at the central black hole in Circinus Galaxy, which is approximately 14 million light years from the ground.
The team then compared the observations with a simulation produced by the Cray XC30 ATERUI supercomputer and discovered that the gas rings around super massive black holes, millions or even billions of times as heavy as our sun are in the center of the galaxy, are not all the simple donut forms that were previously theorized. [1
9659003] Instead, the gas expelled from the black holes is combined with additional gas falling inward which creates a circulating pattern that does not differ from the water in a public drink
When it falls, it warms up to the molecules breaking up into their constituents and ions, which are then expelled above and below the disc.
The hot atomic energy fired upwards then falls back onto the disc and creates a tumultuous three-dimensional structure.
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“By examining the motion and distribution of both the cold molecular gas and the hot atomic energy with ALMA we demonstrated the origins of the so-called “donut structure” around active black holes “ Izumi said in a press release. “Based on this discovery, we need to write about the astronomy books.”