NASA’s Chandra discovers Black Hole Bonanza

NASA's Chandra

NASA’s Chandra X-Ray observatory is helping astronomers to find out new dimensions of black hole in the universe. It is slowly uncovering secrets about some mysterious celestials of the universe.

Through NASA’s Chandra X-ray observatory, scientists have discovered cosmic double whammy which is exclusively rare to see. According to this phenomenon, two most powerful phenomenon of the universe, a super massive black hole and the collision of giant galaxy clusters have combined to create astonishing cosmic particle acceleration

After collecting and combining useful data from Chandra, the Giant Metre-wave Radio Telescope (GMRT) in India, the NSF’s Karl G. Jan sky Very Large Array, and other telescopes, researchers have eventually established what happens when matter ejected by an enormous black hole is swept up in between the unification of two vast galaxy huddles.

The exclusively rare images from NASA’s Chandra have given astronomers the finest look at the growth of these massive black holes. This growth started over billions of years before the beginning the Big Bang phenomenon. In fact, this is the inmost X-ray image ever obtained by NASA in history. It was collected with about 7 million seconds, or eleven and a half weeks, of NASA’s Chandra, observing time.

This rare yet first-time image has come from what is popularly known as the NASA’s Chandra Deep Field-South. The outermost central region of the image contains the highest concentration of super immense black holes ever seen in the history of space observation. It is correspondent to about 5,000 objects that would fit into the area of the full Moon,¬†and concerning a billion over the entire sky.

After collecting, comparing and consequently finding out rare results, it has become very evident that within few years new dimensions of space history will be created. NASA’s Chandra observatory is soon going to create history in Space science.

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