The black hole spit out a broken star three years after absorption

The black hole spit out a broken star three years after absorption

In October 2018, a small star was torn to pieces when it reached too close to a black hole in a galaxy 665 million light years away from the Earth, almost three years after the impact, the black hole relights the sky even though it has not absorbed anything new.

The international group of astrophysicists has established that a black hole emits a substance moving at a speed of half the speed of light, and why the release of the substance took place so long after the impact remains a mystery.

Scientists have noticed an unusual surge when they re-examine the events of the tide of destruction that have taken place over the past few years, astronomical events that occur when a star approaches quite close to the horizon of the event of the supermassive black hole and bursts into parts of its tide force, spaghettiing.

Radio data from the Very Large Array telescope in New Mexico showed that the black hole had mysteriously resuscitated in June 2021. Using data from various observatory data, scientists collected all observations of this area of the sky.

The study showed that the material from the black hole is moving at about half the speed of light. The release of the material during the tide of destruction is normal, explained by scientists. This is like sloppy food: not everything they try to eat gets into their mouths. But usually the release begins immediately after the merger, and the velocity is about 10% of the speed of light.

Researchers will continue to study an unusual object to see what caused this unusual burp.