Black hole “hiccups” destroy a distant galaxy cluster

Scientists don’t think a black hole at the center of the Milky Way will cause much trouble on Earth, as NASA’s Chandra X-ray Observatory recently discovered on a galaxy cluster in the remote constellation Serpentine,media reported. It is understood that this cluster of galaxies is a huge galaxy with a very powerful black hole.

The cluster, about 390 million light-years from Earth, was destroyed when its strong black hole exploded. The explosion was so powerful that it could blow a hole directly out of the cluster, destroying countless stars and planets, moons and other celestial bodies.

Astronomers believe that black holes are to blame for all this, and that the destructive jet stream it emits is powerful enough to destroy everything it goes through. Scientists say it is the largest explosion ever discovered in space and may be too large to understand.

The distance between Earth and the galaxy makes it difficult for scientists to figure out exactly what it looks like, but by combining the Chandra X-ray Observatory, the European Space Agency XMM-Newton, the giant Mibo radio telescope and the Array Telescope, they have been able to figure out how this happened.

“An interesting aspect of the observation of the constellation Serpentine is that the densest and lowest temperature gas found in the X-rays is about 6,500 light-years north of the central galaxy,” the researchers said. This gas displacement is most likely caused by the ‘shaking’ of the gas around the center of the cluster, just as the wine is shaken in a glass. Usually the combination of two galaxy clusters causes this shaking, but here, it may be caused by an eruption. “