Astronomers say black holes in the Milky Way are twisting and merging stars to form a strange new object. Like most large galaxies, the milky milky milky milky system has a supermassive black hole at the center of the Milky Way, lurking in the constellation of Manma, known as the Constellation of Man, A, or Sgr A, which continuously pulls stars, dust, and other matter inside the black hole, forming a star-dense region that is 1 billion times denser than the rest of the Milky Way.
This image shows six strange objects (G1-G6) orbiting the black hole at the center of the Milky Way, which astronomers have detected, and these mysterious cytomers orbit the black hole every 100-1000 years and extend outwards as they approach the black hole.
Are these strange objects gas or stars? These spots may be a mixture of gas and stars, based on the shape, orbit, and interaction with the supermassive black hole, The Constellation A, and it is likely that each G object is two double stars (stars orbiting each other) that collided millions of years ago under the gravitational force of a black hole, still overflowing gas clouds after a chaotic collision.
Two G-objects were first discovered in 2005 and 2012, and because their orbits around the amoesome A-black hole are strikingly similar, some astronomers interpret them as gas stripped from an unfortunate dead star, or as a “node” that accumulates in a continuous gas ring that rotates around the black hole.
The first important clue came in 2014, when the G2 object was only a few hundred astronomical units from the black hole’s horizon (the distance between the Earth and the sun), and astronomers predicted that if the G2 object were just a cloud of gas, it would be torn to pieces by the gravitational pull of a powerful black hole, although it survived, although it was somewhat deformed.
Observations show that every time the G2 gets close to the black hole, it becomes closer. Various indications are that some kind of powerful gravitational force has brought the two stars in the G2 bodies together, meaning it could be some new type of star.
To test this hypothesis, the researchers spent several years passing through Hawaii’s W.M. The Keck Observatory, searching the milky center of the Milky Way for more potential G-shaped objects, identified four eligible new groups of objects, each with a very different trajectory around the constellation A-black hole, but exhibiting characteristics similar to G1 and G2. Most of the time, the researchers note, these new objects look like dense gas clouds, but when their orbits approach black holes, they are distorted and stretched, just like G2 objects.
Since each celestial body follows a unique orbit, there is no theoretical basis for the theory that all of these objects are gas “nodes”, and the study authors say the most likely explanation is that G-shaped objects are the product of binary stars, which are gradually merged under the gravitational pull of black holes, an explosive combination that would expose the universe to gas and infrared radiation.
The number of G-shaped objects observed is consistent with the expected binary percentage of the center of the Milky Way, and since it takes about 1 million years for stars to merge, it is likely that these objects were born during the last known star-forming event near the A-black hole in the constellation of P.
While this explanation is correct, the researchers aren’t entirely sure that they will explore more of the binary stars next step, and the results now suggest that they appear to have ejected from the black hole.