Recent research based on the findings of Hubble Space Telescope has shown that black holes can sometimes be inconsistent with nature and can help to create. Instead of swallowing a huge black hole in the center of the Dwarf galaxy, which is 30 million light-years away, the stars formed. The black hole is contributing to a new star formation in the Heinez 2-10 galaxy in the southern constellation Pixis, NASA said.
It often sleeps in the center of large galaxies like ours, Milky Way, and black holes are traditionally known for preventing star formation but not promoting it. But this one-million-square-foot solar eclipse triggered enormous star formation. According to NASA, the tiny Heinez 2-10 Galaxy was the center of debate among astronomers ten years ago. The question then was whether dwarf galaxies could have black holes comparable to behemoths in larger galaxies. This new discovery shows that Heinz has only one tenth of the stars in the Milky Way galaxy 2-10.
In a blog post by NASA, researchers published their comments in a paper this week Natural Magazine. “I know from the beginning that something unusual and special is happening in Heinez 2-10.
Hubble Telescope is a joint project of NASA and ESA. Hubble, which has been in operation for 30 years, will be replaced this summer by the more powerful James Web space telescope.
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