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Behemoth May End Time & Space & Laws of Physics

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Behemoth Expand Mysteriously That Brings End Of Time & Space & Laws of Physics

Behemoth Black Hole
source : scitechdaily

A Gargantuan region, referred to as J2157, 34 billion times the mass of our sun mass, and about 8,000 times bigger than the region within the center of the Milky Way, pass on nearly the equivalent of 1 sun a day, consistent with Dr.Christopher Onken at The Australian National University (ANU) a few Behemoth (monster) of the first universe that brings an end to time and space and therefore the laws of physics. If the Milky Way region wanted to grow there to size, “it would need to swallow two thirds of all the celebs in our Galaxy,” he added.

We’re seeing it at a time when the universe was just 1.2 billion years old, but 10 percent of its current age,” Onken said. “It’s the most important region that’s been weighed during this early period of the Universe.”

Gargantuan Size a Mystery

source : Cbsnews

Exactly how black holes or Behemoth grew so big so early within the life-span of the Universe remains a mystery, but the team is now checking out more black holes or Behemoth within the hope they could provide some clues. They are quite likely coming into existence throughout the universe immediately, “We knew we were onto a really massive region once we realized its fast rate of growth,” said team member Dr. Fuyan Bian, a staff astronomer at the Europe Southern Observatory (ESO). “How much black holes can swallow depends on what proportion mass they have already got. So, for this one to be devouring matter at such a high rate, we thought it could become a replacement record holder and now we all know”.

Measured by ESO’s Very Large Telescope

The team, including researchers from the University of Arizona, used ESO’s Very Large Telescope in Chile to accurately measure the black hole mass.

“With such a huge region, we’re also excited to ascertain what we will study the Galaxy during which it’s growing,” Onken said. “Is this galaxy one among the behemoth (monster) of the first Universe, or did the region just immerse a unknown amount of its surroundings? We’ll need to keep digging to work that out.”

The research is being published in Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society.