Black holes have the potential to have giant planets around their orbits, which can be 3,000 times the size of Earth and add more intrigue to mysterious space creatures, called ‘voids’.
Black holes are the mysterious ones that can orbit 3,000 times the size of the Earth. space It has the potential to have giant planets called ‘voids’ that add more intrigue to their living creatures.
Japan According to new simulations conducted by a team of scientists, thousands of ‘whites’ (Blanet is a member of a hypothetical class of exoplanets orbiting black holes) could exist in the ‘safe zone’ surrounding a black hole.
Experts are aware of stars orbiting black holes, and even exoplanets that are launched from solar systems and enter the orbit of a black hole.
But new research led by Keiichi Wada of Kagoshima University suggests that planets could form around a black hole.
When a large mass of gas and dust begins to accumulate and begins to form circularly under its own gravitational force, voids can form just as normal planets orbiting stars do.
As planets form in the dust collected around stars, voids form in the region around a black hole where gas and dust gather.
However, research published in the online magazine arXiv said that the mass of an Earth-like white can have a mass as much as 3000 times that of the Earth.
This is because there is much more material to work with in the areas surrounding a black hole that attracts dust and gas from long distances.
The study revealed that a black hole with a million solar masses that is a million times the Sun could allow a planet to orbit 13 light-years away from the mysterious being.
For reference, the Earth can be evaluated about eight light minutes around the Sun, ie the time it takes for light to reach our planet from its host star.
But if a vacuum were to form, the conditions surrounding a black hole would have to be nearly perfect.
For example, the speed of the collecting disk should not move as fast as any object would destroy each other in the event of a collision.
Another potential obstacle is that the first clusters of voids can grow extremely fast, while planets around stars converge extremely slowly.
However, the research opens up new ways of where to look for planets.
The study found, “Our results show that whites can form around active galactic nuclei with relatively low brightness over their lifetime (100 million years).”
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Source: Space Mag Turkey