What are some factors that can lead to such a combination? Researchers do not know, because this is the new frontier of the universe. But there are a few possibilities.
First, astronomers could estimate a sharp black hole about 80 or 100 degrees Fahrenheit[80 to 100 m]deep in a solar eclipse at the rate of about five million sunburns.
Other possibilities would include a collision between a black hole with a variety of flowers and a small black hole left over from the Big Bang—the “black” hole is black. This can contain only 1% of the sun, while most of the black holes identified by LIGO it currently weighs more than 10 solar masses.
Earlier this year, researchers at the Max Planck Institute for Gravitational Physics used Field and Khanna brands to look through LIGO data as indicators of gravity Combined combination of large black holes. And even though they didn’t find anything, they were able to set a limited limit on the amount of this imaginary group of black holes.
Also, LISA, a space-based magnetic field, could one day see the intersection of black holes with the largest colors in the center of galaxies – some with a billion or more sunlight. The future of LISA is unknown; its starting date is 2035, and its cost is unclear. But when it starts and when, we can see the addition in over 1 million measurements.
Others in the field, including Hughes, have described the new genre’s success as “unthinkable performance,” proving that the nation’s success in low-level concepts brings about a real mystery. Why should researchers ignore the details of a small black hole and still come up with the right answer?
“It tells us something about physics,” said Khanna, although that is what makes it interesting. “We don’t have to worry about the two things around us and other events that can be disruptive and weird interactions.” But no one really knows why.
In the absence of answers, Field and Khanna are trying to develop their brand on the real issue. In a paper to be submitted earlier this summer on the preprint arxiv.org server, the researchers provided a larger black hole, which is reasonably expected. Again, their type is highly consistent with their findings on drug comparisons at a rate of up to 3.
They are also designed to focus on black holes that close in a circular motion instead of a circular one. He is also planning, according to Hughes, to introduce the concept of “erroneous movements” – cases in which black holes intersect with each other, circling in different planes.
Finally, they expect to learn from their examples in trying to break them. Can it work compared to 2 or less? Field and Khanna want to know. “A person is confident in the experiment when they see that it has failed,” he said Richard Price, a scientist at MIT. “When you make comparisons that get amazing results, you wonder if you’re cheating, unknowingly using results that you shouldn’t see.” If Field and Khanna followed their example to the end, he added, “if you only knew that what you were doing was not stealing – that you have an idea that works better than you expected.”
First article reprinted with permission from Quanta Magazine, an independent document of Simons Foundation whose aim is to deepen the understanding of science by describing what has happened and to investigate mathematics as well as physical and life sciences.
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