From a distance, our galaxy would look something
like this. A flat spiral, some 100,000 light years across,
with pockets of gas, clouds of dust, and about 400 billion stars rotating around the galaxy’s
center. That center – bulging up and out of the galactic
disk – is tightly packed with stars. Thick dust and blinding starlight have long
obscured our vision into the mysterious inner regions of this so-called “bulge.” And yet, the clues have been piling up, that
something important…something strange… is going on in there. The first to take notice was the physicist
Karl Jansky back in the 1930s. He was asked by his employer, Bell Telephone
Labs, to investigate sources of static that might interfere with what it saw as the killer
app of its time… radio voice transmissions. Using this ungainly radio receiver… Jansky
methodically scanned the airwaves. He documented thunderstorms, near and far… and another
signal he could not explain. It sounded like steam – a hiss of radio noise.
Jansky narrowed it to a spot in the constellation of Sagittarius, in the direction of the center
of the galaxy. Located within a larger pattern of radio emissions…
… Jansky’s sighting would become known as Sagittarius A*. The word of Jansky’s finding got out. He assured
the public that it was not aliens seeking contact. But that’s just about all anyone could say…
for over three decades. Then Erik Becklin got on the case. Becklin is one of those rare researchers whose
curiosity and determination push our understanding to a whole new level. It was the 1960’s and astronomy, like society,
was in a period of ferment. Startling new observations were being made… and new interpretations
were in the air. Quasars had just been discovered… extremely
bright beacons of light from deep space. Were they coming from the centers of distant galaxies?
And what powerful objects were generating them? To study an event at the center of a galaxy,
you have locate it. Young Becklin first took aim at our neighboring galaxy, Andromeda. In ultraviolet light, you can see a dense
glow in the middle. Becklin found the point where the light reaches peak intensity…
and marked it as the Center. From our orientation in space, all of the
Andromeda galaxy is in full view. But our galaxy is a different story. We live
inside it, of course. Becklin had to find a way to see through all the dust and gas
that obscure our line of sight into the center. So he went to a military contractor… …and obtained a device that reads infrared
light… whose wavelengths are similar to the distances between particles in a dust
cloud, allowing them to move right through. Becklin began measuring the brightness of
the light as it rose to a peak… marking the location of the galactic center. Pinpointing this site would now allow astronomers
to begin probing for details with a new generation of powerful telescopes… to peer into the
bright lights… the forbidden zones… deep in the heart of the Milky Way. Becklin wasn’t the only astronomer interested
in the galactic center. Reinhardt Genzel, and a team based at the
Max Planck Institute for Extraterrestrial Physics in Germany, began a similar campaign
in 1990… from the New Technology Telescope in the mountains of Chile. A few years later, in 1993, high atop Hawaii’s
Mauna Kea volcano… Eric Becklin and colleagues, including Andrea
Ghez, began using the newly christened Keck Telescope. The American and German groups
shared the same goal… to pinpoint the precise location of Sagittarius A*, and find out what
it is. Because the object is too small to see…
at 26,000 light years away… they would study it by tracking the orbits of stars around
it. Even seeing them would take the sensitivity
of Keck’s wide aperture; an instrument powerful enough to detect a single candle flame at
the distance of the moon… Meanwhile, using a similar technique, astronomers
had focused the new Hubble Space Telescope on a different galaxy… a giant elliptical
cloud of nearly a billion stars, lying some 50 million light years away called M87. They tracked gas whipping around its center,
figuring its speed at three million miles per hour…. which led them to calculate the
mass of whatever occupied M87’s center… at some 4 billion times that of our Sun. Their measurement – first-ever of its kind
– pointed to the presence of a black hole… of truly supermassive proportions…. But
it didn’t conclusively prove its existence. Back on Earth, the German and American teams
each hoped that the proximity of the Milky Way’s center would allow them to… …look through the curtains of swirling gas
clouds… …into the monster’s lair… …to conclusively prove, for the first time,
the existence of supermassive black holes. This search was part of a larger effort to
unravel the complex terrain of the galactic center, in search of clues to the origins
and evolution of our galaxy. Recently, using Hubble, astronomers documented
vast arcs of gas heated up by ferocious winds from large stars. Capturing infrared light, the Spitzer Space
Telescope, picked up the pervasive swirling heat signatures of all these stars. The Chandra X-ray space observatory recorded
high-energy radiation mostly likely given off by ultra-dense neutron stars and small
black holes. Based on Chandra data, scientists estimate
that a swarm of 20,000 black holes inhabits the inner three light years of the galactic
center. If there is a supermassive black hole in the
center of it all, the teams would have to show that it’s confined to a very small volume…
and that it has enough gravity to whip the stars orbiting it to high speeds. The light of these stars travels 26,000 light
years to reach us, only to be blurred in the last few miles as it hits the Earth’s atmosphere.
So both teams turned to a method designed to sharpen it back up. The idea is to snap thousands of pictures
in a short time. Because the atmosphere is in motion, a star’s apparent position may
shift from image to image. To hone in on the star’s true location, a computer averages
the positions, and looks for correlations in the wavelength of the stars’ light. Here are the stars they began tracking…
clustered around the center of the galaxy. The first few years’ data allowed the teams
to calculate the speeds of the stars… and their rough trajectories around the center. That allowed them to pinpoint the position
of their target… …as well as its gravitational pull. And
that gave them its mass: roughly 3 million times that of our Sun. Because no other single object is known to
weigh that much, it’s strong evidence of a black hole… …but it’s still not iron-clad proof. These data, for example, don’t rule out a
dense concentration of stars packed into the center… held there by their mutual gravity. The proof the teams sought would have to wait
for an extraordinary event. In the early years of the new century, large
telescopes around the world began to install upgrades. Most large new telescope mirrors these days
are thin… designed to be mounted on metal scaffolding. Behind the mirrors, engineers install pistons
and motors to subtly correct the shape of the glass as changing temperatures deform
it… or as atmospheric turbulence blurs the incoming light. Some have added lasers… designed to project
an artificial star onto the upper atmosphere. As turbulence causes its light to distort,
a computer can use it to subtract the net effect of that turbulence from the light of
the real stars, bringing them back into focus. This is a Keck image of the galactic center…
without adaptive optics applied…. And with them. With this increase in sharpness… …the teams were ready for what happened
in 2002. The German team had begun making observations
at the new Very Large Telescope Array at the Paranal Observatory in Northern Chile. In the spring of that year, one of the stars
they had been following, known as S2, made a dramatic move. S2 suddenly swooped around the center, accelerating
to around 3 million kilometers per hour. The American team saw it too. It had come incredibly close to the suspected
black hole … about three times the distance between the Sun and Pluto. If there had been
a cluster of stars in there, S2’s path and its light would have wobbled. It did not! This was the evidence the teams had sought.
It showed that Sagittarius A* is a single object… without doubt… a black hole. You can argue whether that’s definitive proof…
but it’s nothing short of spectacular. This observation came at a time when astronomers
had begun to believe that black holes play an active role in the evolution of the universe. They had found that giant black holes occupy
the centers of nearly every large galaxy. In fact, the larger the galaxy, the larger
the black hole. That suggests that the two must have evolved hand in hand, each shaping
the life story of the other. As matter flows into a black hole, it heats
up to millions of degrees. Despite the black hole’s intense gravity, much of the inflowing
matter blows off in fierce winds … and powerful jets roaring out of its poles. The more matter that rushes in… the more
the black hole pushes back out. The force… and the heat… from active black
hole outbursts can have the effect of limiting a galaxy’s growth … by putting an end to
starbirth …and also pushing loose gas out of its central region. This has been going on since the earliest
days of galaxy formation. One result… a strict relationship has developed
between the size of the black hole… and the size of the galactic bulge that surrounds
it. Here in the Milky Way galaxy, is our own supermassive
black hole still growing… and still shaping its galactic surroundings? Just as the black hole, Sagittarius A*, finally
revealed its existence… it would now show its true colors. The year, 2001: scientists were working to
commission the newly launched Chandra X-ray space telescope. They pointed the telescope at Sagittarius
A*… and, by chance, at that moment, it erupted! The teams on the ground began focusing on
it for longer periods, hoping to see it happen again. And so they did… They saw what’s now thought
to be flares; outbursts that erupt when matter builds up near the event horizon, before falling
in. A group of astronomers is now making plans
to get an even closer look at these flares… and for the first time ever, to directly glimpse
a black hole. To date, no single telescope on Earth has
enough resolution to see something so small… so far away. Radio astronomers think they have a way. By
linking observatories around the world, they can create what amounts to an Earth-sized
radio-telescope. This simulation shows what they expect to
see… just a few years from now. A supermassive black hole in silhouette… framed by eruptions
on its surface that travel around the monster as it spins. Perhaps images like these will shed light
on a particular mystery: the flares appear to be very weak… …considering the amount of matter swirling
around the galactic center. What these flares seem to be showing us is
that our black hole… and our galaxy… have settled into a period of “semi-retirement.” But they are bound to become active again. Observing with the Very Large Telescope in
Chile, astronomers recently picked out a straggler from the intergalactic wars of old. They spotted, deep in the recesses of the
galactic center, what’s left of a smaller galaxy that had been torn apart by the gravity
of the Milky Way. This group of stars is so densely packed that
it’s able to survive the tidal forces around it. Eventually it will find its way into the
galactic center… where doom awaits. Most likely it will be swept into the torrent
of gas and dust and stars that are destined for the mouth of the monster. Working in the cold, clear air of the Antarctica,
one group of radio-astronomers has tried to find out when the Milky Way’s central black
hole will begin feasting again. Data from their South Pole Telescope has delivered
signs of a disaster in the making. A huge ring of gas looms beyond the galactic
center. When it accumulates some 300 million sun’s worth of matter, it will reach a tipping
point. The cloud will begin to funnel into a second
ring that orbits close to the center. This inner ring will condense… then erupt
with star formation… … before spiraling down toward the ravenous
black hole. As the cloud falls into it, the black hole
too will erupt in a blaze of glory visible across much of the universe. Based on these findings, the thinking is that
outbursts like this repeat every 400 million years or so. Meanwhile, on one rocky outpost… a safe
25,000 light years from the turmoil at the center of the galaxy… curiosity continues
to reign. We have found ways to track the patterns of
change over billions of years that have shaped our universe. And yet sometimes… it’s the small events
that feed our sense of wonder. Take the star S2, speeding around Sagittarius
A*. In 2008 it made its way back to the exact same spot where astronomers had begun tracking
it. That was the first time any object has been
seen making a complete orbit around the center of the Milky Way. What will happen over the course of its next
orbit? No doubt, we’ll answer many of the questions
raised by this star and the supermassive companion that whips it around. Along the way, we’re sure to see things we
don’t yet understand… …that raise questions we cannot yet answer. 1

Supermassive Black Hole in the Milky Way Galaxy (Version 1)
Tagged on:                                                                                                                                                                                                     

100 thoughts on “Supermassive Black Hole in the Milky Way Galaxy (Version 1)

  • December 10, 2015 at 10:04 pm
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    This is what Remo Tilanus is working on…

    Reply
  • December 27, 2015 at 5:11 pm
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    The updated version doesn't work huh , Sounds suspicious.

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  • January 12, 2016 at 12:51 pm
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    I wanna visit that place

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  • March 26, 2016 at 12:20 pm
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    song at beginning

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  • March 31, 2016 at 8:02 am
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    why everyone after the music?) it's nice though, I was busy listning to the content. only when I read the comments I could know about the music :d..

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  • April 30, 2016 at 1:52 am
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    Kerr's equations of the black holes not states the existence of supermassive black holes, a combination of quantum field theory and newtonian gravity predict this monsters..
    https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Carlos_Aranda/publications
    http://www.scielo.cl/scielo.php?pid=S0719-06462013000100010&script=sci_arttext

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  • May 3, 2016 at 8:45 am
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    fake bullshit..

    Reply
  • September 27, 2016 at 8:40 pm
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    BROUGHT TO YOU FROM THE SOCIETY OF COSMIC THINKERS
    A STUDY IN STAR SCIENCE. https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=KCADH3x56eE
    WHAT IS STAR SCIENCE?
    STAR SCIENCE IS THE STUDY OF ALL THE STARS IN OUR GALAXY AND THE SUPER STAR IN THE CENTER.
    SCIENTIST CALL OUR SUPER STAR, SAGITTARIUS STAR A
    WHAT MANY SCIENTIST DONT UNDERSTAND IS THAT, THAT SUPER STAR, IN THE CENTER OF THE MILKYWAY IS OUR SUPER CREATOR.
    IT IS HE THAT CREATED ALL THE STARS AND MATTER IN OUR GALAXY.
    SCIENTIST IS EITHER TO STUPID TO REALIZE THAT OR THEY KNOW THOSE FACTS BUT ARE NOT TALKING
    IF YOU STUDY ALL THE GALAXIES YOU WILL SEE THAT EVERY GALAXY HAS A SUPER STAR IN THE CENTER

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  • October 21, 2016 at 8:07 am
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    Awesome

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  • December 7, 2016 at 6:25 pm
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    It seems to me that if the singularity of a black hole has infinite density then it also has infinite mass which means it doesn't matter how much mass was consumed in it's creation or how much mass it has swallowed since then, it always has the same infinite mass and escape velocity of c and therefore a constant radius. All black holes should have the same mass and radius and anything that appears more massive than a standard black hole is likely a system of black holes orbiting each other.

    Reply
  • February 2, 2017 at 7:56 pm
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    this was in the year I was born hold on THAT'S WHY I LOVE SPACE

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  • March 2, 2017 at 6:50 pm
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    So Illusive Man was voice acting for this vid? lol

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  • April 9, 2017 at 2:23 am
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    I like to correct this video and say that in 2008 that was the first time we ever saw a star complete an orbit of any kind. Edwin Hubble predicted in the twenties that our star would take 220 million years to make a revolution. it just blows my mind to think of if our solar system was making a revolution every 6 years. but to think even further that were most likely moving millions of times faster than that on a galactic basis through the universe.

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  • April 24, 2017 at 3:07 pm
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    Thanks. Very interesting

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  • September 3, 2017 at 11:50 pm
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    I want to know the song name at 0:17

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  • September 5, 2017 at 10:56 am
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    black holes are racist, please remove them so all holes are equal.

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  • September 18, 2017 at 11:50 pm
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    It'll be so nice to have an actual PHOTO of the Sgr A*. :3

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  • October 22, 2017 at 7:43 pm
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    black holes bring order to the universe , without them , no youtube

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  • December 1, 2017 at 12:56 pm
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    Black Hole (Mythmatics) or Plasmoid (Laboratory proven electrical phenomenum). Science really can't move on and progress until this myth about Gravity being the main player in our Universe is dispelled.. As Tesla said "Today's scientists have substituted mathematics for experiments, and they wander off through equation after equation, and eventually build a structure which has no relation to reality."

    Reply
  • December 18, 2017 at 12:02 pm
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    Black holes are beautiful. I want have a black hole eat earth to see what happens. It is possible through the multiverse that only that earth would die among millions of other earths with different outcomes.

    Reply
  • December 22, 2017 at 5:25 pm
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    Tell me how did that star loose it's speed after orbiting close to the blackhole…. Where did the friction come from..?

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  • December 31, 2017 at 1:46 am
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    Something something dark side

    Reply
  • January 8, 2018 at 12:51 pm
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    One question, if the black hole ejects such powerful jets despite such intense gravity then why not light? We can see the jets which means they are also light… right… so why its still black…. the question may be a stupid one, but please someone answer/correct me in this regard…. 🙂

    Reply
  • January 10, 2018 at 4:07 pm
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    "Directly observe" and "black hole" do not belong together in a sentence. No matter what trick you're using, you're still just throwing iron filings at a magnet to see the field lines. I'll take it… Man, I grew up in a time when all these crazier things were still only theories on paper. Just having been able to see images of the stars closest to Sag A* whipping around at such insane speeds has been a real treat. NASA has brought us incredible, priceless gifts from the vast reaches of space, and also much closer to home, and now they're not even the only game in town. NASA, for the first time ever, has plenty of competition, upping the game dramatically. We do truly now live in amazing times, standing on the brink of discovering life on other worlds, cracking the deepest secrets of the universe at an ever increasing pace. The mad divergence we are now seeing between those that understand and accept, and those that freak out and deny, tells us all we need to know about what is coming. This is the modern equivalent of the Inquisition of the middle ages, where whole countries were depopulated of their young women because of fear of witches driven by jealousy and fear of loss of control, where brilliant minds were silenced and millions slaughtered because of unacceptable truths and a desperate desire to cling to dogmas and corrupt belief systems. THIS is the deep breath before the coming storm, the tipping point before we actually begin to transit from Type 0 to Type 1. Most people will be unable to move with it – the tech is moving vastly faster than our own psychological and physical evolution. Our toys are outpacing our minds, and it is terrifying to us. Me? Fuck it, I'm all in. I NEED more. I pray that there's a planet left for those of us that can handle reality after those who can't handle it get done losing their minds. I desperately want to be around to see what comes of all this. 🙂

    Reply
  • January 28, 2018 at 11:26 pm
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    Why are these old videos better than the recent from makers of space/science video.. kinda sucks or is there another reasons ..

    Reply
  • March 1, 2018 at 2:01 pm
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    There are numerous black holes throughout all galaxies but at the center of each is a supermassive black hole, actually a wormhole, conveniently placed for all advanced civilizations within the galaxy to travel throughout the universe and end up in other galaxies.

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  • March 3, 2018 at 5:10 am
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    Wish my timeshares was in the black hole

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  • March 4, 2018 at 7:45 pm
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    KEK WIDE APERTURE

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  • March 17, 2018 at 2:00 am
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    It will be very interesting to see if that star is being "spun up", like our own earth spins-up our own moon via tidal interaction.

    Reply
  • March 18, 2018 at 5:44 am
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    Is it true that the supermassive black hole weight only 4 million solar masses.How is it possible for a blackhole of this much weight to carry 40000 crore stars and other objects. Is this weight under estimated?

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  • April 16, 2018 at 11:02 am
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    5:53 Prove that Keck can see a candle on the Moon!

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  • April 18, 2018 at 10:30 am
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    When that ancient galactic core, containing hundreds of millions to billions of stars, falls in – all hell will break loose.

    Reply
  • July 9, 2018 at 6:27 pm
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    Black holes forms in space from massive waves of space time created from super massive explosions of stars causing space itself the start spinning and sucking in gas from millions of light years around,thats how galaxy's form then stars …

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  • July 20, 2018 at 11:03 pm
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    hum? so where is the acretion disk due to heating up matter to millions of degrees? that should be visible.

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  • August 13, 2018 at 10:52 pm
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    Kek Telescope

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  • September 12, 2018 at 9:39 am
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    I wish this would have told me more about the black hole of the MILKY WAY

    Reply
  • September 27, 2018 at 11:44 am
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    KEK

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  • October 8, 2018 at 7:18 am
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    How long till we get closer to other
    Stars and planets. If we all ways moving

    Reply
  • October 8, 2018 at 7:20 am
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    Wat if earth was part of another galaxy and we got sucked In the milky way and that's way the ice age started and got hit by all kinds of asteroids

    Reply
  • October 8, 2018 at 7:28 am
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    I think black holes make gravity the larger the hole the higher the gravity . And the closer galaxy are the more elements are created

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  • October 8, 2018 at 7:33 am
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    If a large star has a lot of mass it might push back against the black hole light gets pushed back out blacks holes Are bulemic

    Reply
  • October 10, 2018 at 3:44 am
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    It baffles me how your species thinks…. In order for a black hole to exist, matter must come from nothing…. What do you know of that comes from nothing…. Black holes are a myth, SAG, as you call it, is a star….

    Reply
  • October 24, 2018 at 9:40 pm
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    extremely interesting video. thanks for posting.

    Reply
  • December 12, 2018 at 4:10 am
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    Also another bridge…each super is a bridge to every other Galaxy ….all black holes are connected

    Reply
  • February 4, 2019 at 11:08 pm
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    Our galaxy isn't flat, it's warped on the sides, there was recent news on this.

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  • February 9, 2019 at 8:37 pm
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    That means there is God so powerful

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  • March 17, 2019 at 7:50 pm
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    Do human have hope to reach the black hole through technolog?

    Reply
  • March 27, 2019 at 2:30 pm
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    YOU ARE LOOKING AT OUR GOD STAR, IT IS HE THAT HERMES AND PLATO TAUGHT. IT IS HE THAT FEEDS ALL OF OUR MILKY WAY GALAXY

    Reply
  • March 27, 2019 at 2:32 pm
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    ATHIEST SCIENTIST DONT WANT TO REALIZE OUR REALITY, SHAME ON THEM THEY ARE LOOKING AT YOUR GOD STAR AND THATS OUR REALITY AS OUR GOD MAKES OUR CELESTIAL HOME THE MILKY WAY

    Reply
  • April 2, 2019 at 4:57 am
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    “Killer app of its time” LOOOL 😹😹😹

    Reply
  • April 7, 2019 at 3:31 am
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    I have believed that a black hole must exist at the center of spiral galaxies – it makes sense to me. It is what causes the rotation of the stars. Like a drain with the water spinning in a circle as it flows thru everything spirals around the central black hole. And of course is eventually annihilated into who knows what –

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  • April 10, 2019 at 3:16 pm
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    Not flat spiral, is S shaped

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  • April 11, 2019 at 7:18 am
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    After photo reveal?

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  • April 11, 2019 at 10:47 am
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    After nearly a decade, we have now a proof of this massive black hole.

    Reply
  • April 13, 2019 at 6:31 am
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    Pretty funny these days you watch a video 10 years old and it's almost 100% wrong.

    Reply
  • April 20, 2019 at 8:49 pm
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    Fake, fake, fake!

    Reply
  • April 21, 2019 at 1:14 am
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    I find the assertion that they could tell it returned to the "exact same spot" highly interesting and slightly not believable. Uncertainties abound, including our own velocity and position. Also there is no precession of perehelion? This seems to disprove general relativity.

    Reply
  • April 22, 2019 at 12:57 am
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    The captions are broken

    Reply
  • April 28, 2019 at 4:18 am
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    That gas cloud never led to an “eruption”.

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  • April 30, 2019 at 7:13 am
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    Andrea Ghez deserves more credit. She started tracking the stars at the very beginning of the 16 year study.

    Reply
  • May 10, 2019 at 3:33 pm
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    The black hole in the center of the Milky Way has been a hot spot of radio, X-ray and several other wavelengths of light for a long time. It has been a mystery since the 50's when Karl Guthe Jansky discovered the high energy radiation hiss coming from Sgr A*.

    Reply
  • May 16, 2019 at 7:28 am
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    6:10 "nearly a billion stars". Try a trillion stars, about 1000x that. That's how many are in M87.
    Hell, even our own Milky Way, half the diameter of M87, has between 200-400 billion stars

    Reply
  • June 4, 2019 at 5:57 am
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    GIven all this, wouldn't it make sense that the very first stars where far larger than anyone has yet described them, on the order of billions of times the mass of our sun and that they almost instantly went hypernova, creating a huge nebula of gas and dust, from which second generation stars formed creating the earliest galaxies. They would then attract any additional gas and dust as well as smaller galaxies into a spiral shape. I can't see a bunch of stars all pulling together to make the first galaxies and somehow producing a black hole proportional to the size of the galaxy. Black hole first, then the 2nd and 3rd generation stars.

    Reply
  • July 10, 2019 at 10:15 pm
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    I wonder I wonder if the black hole spewing off stuff at its poles is what makes a Galaxy have the bar as in a barred Galaxy

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  • July 20, 2019 at 7:57 pm
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    The black hole was her before the galaxy and sucking matter , gas,stars and today keeps pulling stuff to the center ,
    Thats why galaxies exist becouse of blackholes .
    Im starting to belive that the big bang starts with a blackhole ending explotion.
    The end its the start.
    Thats what i call :parallel universe

    Reply
  • July 20, 2019 at 11:57 pm
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    I slipped and was about to fall in to that black hole. Luckily someone pulled me back. Otherwise I won't be watching this video.

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  • July 24, 2019 at 9:12 am
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    Where is the black hole?

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  • July 28, 2019 at 2:21 am
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    I think blackhole give the flat disk look to the galaxy when the beams from the poles erupt and push the gases away and if you push something from up and down its going to stay in between.

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  • July 28, 2019 at 3:12 am
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    Little they knew!

    Reply
  • July 30, 2019 at 7:04 pm
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    Allah pl forgive us

    Reply
  • August 3, 2019 at 4:13 pm
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    โอ้มายก๊อดมันช่างงดงามอะไรยังงี้จักกะวาลของเรา

    Reply
  • August 4, 2019 at 12:43 am
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    This was 10 years ago and now have that black hole image discussed in the video. What's going to happen in another decade.we just have to wait and 'see'.

    Reply
  • August 5, 2019 at 7:02 am
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    bullshit – fake – lies – CGI

    Reply
  • August 7, 2019 at 3:41 am
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    Is dat human's Messiah?

    Reply
  • August 7, 2019 at 10:53 pm
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    سبحانك يا رب… عظمة الله الاحد الخالق

    Reply
  • August 9, 2019 at 5:32 am
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    Total hammered dog shit. Utter snake spatter snail drool. Ain't goin a
    damn place. What is the Form Factor for Thrust Vectoring in Low
    Pressure Gradients? Let's see if you actually have something to say…or
    just need to stick to comedy videos. Piece of shit eyeglass is staying
    right here in the Earth's Atmosphere with the rest of the signal
    repeaters on balloons, and the rest of the damn cameras flown up high in
    Airplanes. NASA is FINISHED>>>

    Reply
  • August 9, 2019 at 5:32 am
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    Total hammered dog shit. Utter snake spatter snail drool. Ain't goin a
    damn place. What is the Form Factor for Thrust Vectoring in Low
    Pressure Gradients? Let's see if you actually have something to say…or
    just need to stick to comedy videos. Piece of shit eyeglass is staying
    right here in the Earth's Atmosphere with the rest of the signal
    repeaters on balloons, and the rest of the damn cameras flown up high in
    Airplanes. NASA is FINISHED>>>

    Reply
  • August 9, 2019 at 7:08 am
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    It is said that if the earth stopped spinning all of a sudden we would be flung through the air at around 1000mph and literally crush ourselves into whatever got in our way

    Reply
  • August 10, 2019 at 3:48 am
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    10 years later , after the video was published the science has found that our galaxy is not flat… amazing

    Reply
  • August 10, 2019 at 9:39 pm
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    Black Holes don't exist. This is a supposition. There is no proof, just mathemagicians.

    Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 3:29 am
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    I Need Intellectuals To Represent Me!!!
    We Have Two Black Holes In This Solar System…So Far…SHIIID EYE Don't Know Off In This Motherfucker Mane!!!
    Black Jehovah & Black Jesus,
    Wake Ya'lls Asses UP!!! I Am The Black Dragon!!! (INTELLECTUALLY) IMMORTALIZE ME!!!

    Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 7:25 pm
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    Star trails prove the Earth is stationary!
    Wake up sleepy head!!

    Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 7:31 pm
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    What a load of ….!!!

    Reply
  • August 11, 2019 at 8:29 pm
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    Mayb we shud dump ffs wt pedos/rapists/murderers/, in the black holes, save the tax payer

    Reply
  • August 12, 2019 at 2:49 am
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    There's a Vacant Space between your Ears apparently. That's the only Black Hole I have scientific evidence of. Lol. Welcome to the Deep little Sluggies, and the House of Slitherines….Welcome to Earth. The Earth that is spread abroad on the Surface of the Deep. What say ye of that dust on the ground? Does it look as flat as water?

    Reply
  • August 13, 2019 at 11:05 pm
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    Tell me God does exist.

    Reply
  • August 14, 2019 at 12:34 pm
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    They can eat whole galaxiies
    but the expansion by Hubble Speed of 70 KM/sec
    prevents that

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  • August 14, 2019 at 5:33 pm
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    I would expect that the increased brightness had to do with an increase in the disintegration of matter as it interacts with the event horizon of the black hole. As mass is squeezed upon its own gravitational acceleration, liken to the spaghettification effect, its matter changes to allow for its disintegration via transmutation and the massive release of photons due to alpha decay and beta decay. This is the effect wherein mass is collected within the event horizon, into a plasma, increasing its photon density. The effect is like squeezing out the dark matter from mass, allowing for the baryonic matter to be reduced to its smallest constituent components. The dark matter is then absorbed into the black hole, and the remnant of baryonic matter is radiated out at high velocity back into the cosmos.It appears dark matter is the complement of baryonic matter, wherein the creation of baryonic matter induces a displacement in the dark energy medium of the space-time fabric. This displacement is known as dark matter, and it would appear that it provides baryonic matter with the ability to bond. And if the black hole is nothing but dark matter, it would also follow that dark matter can be accumulated, separate of baryonic matter. Or at least that is how it is presented in the book, The Evolutioning of Creation: Volume 2.

    Reply
  • August 14, 2019 at 5:35 pm
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    Our end might be near

    Reply
  • August 14, 2019 at 6:02 pm
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    Who gives a shit. Its a Black hole. What are we going to do about it stop barbecuing or driving or start recycling more junk. Please.

    Reply
  • August 16, 2019 at 9:16 am
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    Becklin started it all and that bitch Andrea Ghez gets all the credits. How hypociritical is the world.

    Reply
  • August 16, 2019 at 10:42 am
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    That Back Ground Music Is So Majestic & Nostalgic ..🔌

    Reply
  • August 16, 2019 at 9:42 pm
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    it would cause massive decompression since it has zero mass or energy/infinite zero in an infinite universe :)-wtf

    Reply
  • August 18, 2019 at 12:09 pm
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    3:58
    high-octane spacetripping from the comfort of a sedan.
    10/10 graphics. Very aesthetic.

    Reply
  • September 1, 2019 at 10:18 am
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    Andrea Gays lol. Stupid A.I. unlesss,, 🤭🤣🤣🤣

    Reply
  • September 3, 2019 at 5:40 pm
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    It’s not ghost, it’s these matters that scare us and remind us we are nothing but some dust of this univetse.Hey,Allah expose the mystery and forgive us.

    Reply
  • September 3, 2019 at 7:26 pm
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    There are no black holes. Learn about electric universe….

    Reply
  • September 9, 2019 at 3:20 am
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    12:55 It is now known that Chuck Norris is at the center of every black hole, roundhouse kicking out everything that comes in.

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 2:36 am
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    After first image of black hole

    Reply
  • September 11, 2019 at 3:00 am
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    Sagittarius A is not a star. Its a black hole. We should call it what it is now that we know what it is.

    Reply

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