Aug 17, 2019 | Updated: 07:24 AM EDT

Black Hole Study Reveals Supernova Has No Role In Conversion Of Star

Jun 01, 2017 01:24 PM EDT

A dying star which is 22 light years away from Earth was witnessed to possibly give birth to a black hole.
(Photo : NASA Goddard/Youtube) A dying star 25 times the size of the Earth's sun was witnessed to leave a black hole after its death.

A Black Hole is a part of space where gravity force is so strong that no particle or even light can escape from it. The Black Hole is generally created from the destruction of a star. Every star has its life cycle and the Black Hole is a death stage or last stage. Not all the object in the universe can turn into the Black hole, only the objects which cannot hold its own gravity force turn into a Black hole.

According to Universe Today, the Black Hole is created step by step first the gravitational collapse or high energy collision of a star occurs, after that it grow and absorb the additional matters nearby and starts evaporation as an afterward process. The collapse of the stars creates the supernova.

Supernova is like a blast of a star in space. After the supernova, a Black Hole is created which sucks all the particles and light into the center part. The matter evaporates into a round black particle, which is known as the Black Hole.

AOL reported that the scientists believe that supernova is an important step of the creation of the Black Hole. Until a blast of matter cannot occur, a suction hole cannot be created. But as everyone knows that no one can figure out all the magic of this universe. Recently a strange phenomenon has been noticed by the scientists of NASA. A Star named N6946-BH1, situated in a galaxy which is twenty-two light years away from Earth has made us question the process of creation of the Black Holes.

The Star N6946-BH1 has fully skipped the supernova step and just started sinking into the Black Hole after a slight brightening up. The scientists are describing this as a failed supernova. Christopher Kochanek, a professor at Ohio State University informs NASA that 10 to 30 percent of Massive Stars might die in failed supernova. This discovery can help the scientists to understand the universe in a better way.

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