A grape-sized black hole lying on the edges of our solar system may be ‘Planet X’-technology news, firstpost

Scientists are now trying to find out if a grape-shaped blackhole is actually located on the edge of our outer solar system.

Over the years, researchers have noted a strange clustering of many Trans-Neptunian objects (TNOs), which are found in the far outer solar system.

According to a report by Space.com, Some scientists believe that the paths of TNO are drawn by the gravity of a large object, which is five to 10 times larger than the Earth.

While the object may be Planet Nine or Planet X, there are theories that it can actually occur, being a black hole that packs all of its mass into a sphere that is roughly the size of a grape.

The artist’s conception flare up as a result of the encounter of an ort-cloud comet and a hypothetical black hole in the outer solar system.
Image Credit: M. Weiss / Harvard

Conducting the study Professor of Science at Harvard Dr. Avi Loeb and Harvard graduate student Aamir Siraj. Is published by The Astrophysical Journal Letters.

According to a report in Universe Today, Study authors have suggested that a primary black hole may be latent in this region. Unlike stellar black holes and supermassive black holes, primordial black holes are much smaller and form after the Big Bang due to density fluctuations.

Siraj said, “Small bodies in the vicinity of the black hole, which will melt as a result of the gas heating through the background attrition through the interstellar medium on the black hole.” Said in a statement. “Once they melt, the small bodies are subject to tidal disintegration by the black hole, followed by accretion from the locust constrained body on the black hole.” “Because the black hole is intrinsically dark, the radiation going into the black hole’s mouth is the only way to illuminate this dark atmosphere,” Loeb said.

“Because the black hole is intrinsically dark, the radiation going into the black hole’s mouth is the only way to illuminate this dark atmosphere,” Loeb said.

They have discovered a new way of discovering black holes in the outer solar system – by studying the flares resulting from comets captured by black holes.

According to the researchers, the upcoming telescope should be able to confirm or rule on the Legacy Survey of Space and Time (LSTS) data Planet-nine-by-one-black-hole hypothesis is Within a year of the commencement of the survey. Sensitivity is required to detect the possibility of accretion from LSTT, while current technology is not able to do so without guidance.

“LSST has a wide area, which covers the entire sky repeatedly, and searches for transient flares,” Loeb said.

Siraj said, “Other telescopes are good at pointing to a known target, but we don’t know where to look for the planet Nine. We only know the broad area in which it can inhabit. LSTT per week The ability to survey the sky twice is extremely valuable. In addition, its unprecedented depth will allow it to detect flares arising from relatively small impacts, which are more frequent than larger ones. “

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