The first cosmic monster
On the other hand, a large black hole can explain the galaxy’s ultraviolet light. If that were the case, the supermassive black hole would first appear, breaking the original history of about 500 million years.
Large black holes are believed to reside in the heart of most galaxies, but understanding how these monsters grew so rapidly in the first world remains a challenge. for scientists. Physics tells us that black holes are a good time to feed on things that grow in supermassive parts, which means that scientists didn’t expect to see them long before Earth’s time.
But in 2017, astronomers began to look for these monsters in the world’s first galaxies. Today you can see the debris of things surrounded by dark pits, and of things that have fallen through glass, even in the distance.
These are the powerful images from that fall, wrapped around the black hole, which is probably the source of HD1’s ultraviolet light.
“Establishing hundreds of millions of years after the Big Bang, a black hole in HD1 has grown from a large seed in a variety of ways,” he explains. MNRAS author Avi Loeb. That first black hole cannot answer the question of how these things grow so fast, but it reduces the amount of time they are seen in the first world.
JWST to bat
To create this remote sensing, the team spent more than 1,200 hours observing with the Subaru Telescope, VISTA Telescope, UK Infrared Telescope, and Spitzer Space Telescope. To verify the distance of HD1, the team plans to re -examine the galaxy, this time with NASA’s powerful James Webb Space Telescope.
JWST can look back at the first rays that came out after the Big Bang, JWST can determine the concept that explains the ultraviolet light of HD1. And, perhaps looking for the most distant galaxies in the earliest times of the Earth.