In the century since Einstein predicted the existence of black holes in his theory of gravity, astrophysicists have turned up overwhelming evidence for the things. On Wednesday, astrophysicists announced they had captured the first-ever image of a black hole. The picture, taken over five days of observations in April using eight telescopes around the world by a collaboration known as the Event Horizon Telescope, depicts luminous gas swirling around a supermassive black hole at the center of M87, a galaxy 54 million light-years away. The event horizon is the edge of the spacetime abyss, where gravity is so strong that no light can escape from it. This black hole is about 6. It took eight different telescopes to image it.
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Black hole picture captured for first time in space breakthrough
Video Archive: Quasars and Black Holes | ESA/Hubble
Black holes on your mind? You're in luck because NASA has a new visualization showing how these immense objects work. Black holes are regions of extremely high density that warp space around them to such an extent that it traps matter and light. If any object goes too close and enters the black hole's point of no return, called the event horizon, it cannot escape the black hole. Even light cannot move fast enough to escape a black hole's pull if it falls beyond this point. The event horizon is so small that a single telescope cannot image it. Only after the Event Horizon Telescope united several observatories around the world did the team, working together in , produced an image of a supermassive black hole within the galaxy M87, which the scientists released earlier this year.
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However, an image released by Nasa proves this is not the case as the black hole in the photo below can be hard to pinpoint. If you look really closely to the upper left-hand side of the picture you should be able to spot jets of brightness sprouting from the centre of a cloud-like glow. These jet-like strands are gas and dust particles being pulled into the black hole, which give off heat during the process and can be captured by an infrared camera.