Which come first, the supermassive black holes that frantically devour matter or the enormous galaxies where they reside? A brand new scenario has emerged from a recent set of outstanding observations of a black hole without a home: black holes may be “building” their own host galaxy. This could be the long-sought missing link to understanding why the masses of black holes are larger in galaxies that contain more stars.
“Your scientists are far from understanding the purpose, function, and form of black holes which permeate the Cosmos[…]
The spirit of your expanding physical universe pushes through it’s vortices, journeying along astral planes, to experience its higher dimensional selves, as well as parallel universes which co-exist as deity bodies of Prime Creator. Described to you as “black holes,” the vortices through which the evolving soul consciousness of Universal Being passes are actually curvings of space-spiraling energy torus tubes which defy all laws of physics currently available to you.
Your modern scientists want to define a black hole as a point of departure, where matter somehow leaves the material universe, without even venturing to explain where it then goes. Similarly, if science would wish to describe a white hole as a point of resurgence of matter, would it not have to define from whence it emanates, given the foregone contradiction that in leaving, it has gone “nowhere”?
The white hole, then, is the vortex through which an aspect of the soul consciousness of Universal Being returns to its material body.
It is via this cyclical rebirthing that your galaxy is continually being renewed, and we remind you that the birthing process is always as such a passing from one form to another, through the sacred darkness and the light and back again.”
“The ‘chicken and egg’ question of whether a galaxy or its black hole comes first is one of the most debated subjects in astrophysics today,” says lead author David Elbaz. “Our study suggests that supermassive black holes can trigger the formation of stars, thus ‘building’ their own host galaxies. This link could also explain why galaxies hosting larger black holes have more stars.”
To reach such an extraordinary conclusion, the team of astronomers conducted extensive observations of a peculiar object, the nearby quasar HE0450-2958 (see ESO PR 23/05 for a previous study of this object), which is the only one for which a host galaxy has not yet been detected. HE0450-2958 is located some 5 billion light-years away.
Until now, it was speculated that the quasar’s host galaxy was hidden behind large amounts of dust, and so the astronomers used a mid-infrared instrument on ESO’s Very Large Telescope for the observations . At such wavelengths, dust clouds shine very brightly, and are readily detected. “Observing at these wavelengths would allow us to trace dust that might hide the host galaxy,” says Knud Jahnke, who led the observations performed at the VLT. “However, we did not find any. Instead we discovered that an apparently unrelated galaxy in the quasar’s immediate neighbourhood is producing stars at a frantic rate.”