On April 10 this year, scientists unveiled the world's first photo of a huge black hole in the heart of a distant galaxy. The black hole was depicted in the center of the Messier 87 galaxy, more than 53 million light-years from Earth – a distance of 311,567,140,000,000,000 miles. But there is a scientist who believes that there could be a black hole, much closer to the earth. Louise Riofrio, who used to work with NASA and predicted that the speed of light slows down, believes that a black hole could hide right under our feet from Earth's tectonic activity.
She said, "Billions of years ago, the Earth would have formed around this tiny black hole just as a bead formed around a grain of sand.
"This black hole would be responsible for the creation of the interior of the earth heat that caused volcanoes and earthquakes, but also caused the emergence of our island.
"And the black hole would also create the magnetic field that protects us from the radiation of the universe.
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"So th We do not have to fear black holes. Our life could not exist or our planet could not exist, if not for them.
"And in the future they could be an immense source of energy – something as revolutionary as nuclear power in the last century."
According to the scientist, the black hole would not be bigger than a grain of sand on the beach.
But the immense weight of the Black Hole corresponded to that of the Moon, or about 73,476,000,000,000,000,000kg.
READ MORE: Astronomer Teases "Not Long More" for Milky Way Black Hole Photo
The scientist then explained why there is no danger and no reason to fear such small black holes on Earth.
The Earth Would Do It Around This Tiny Black Hole
She said, "We are fascinated by CERN – the giant accelerator that they built in Europe – and one Concern was, oh, it would produce tiny black holes.
"But do not worry. Even if they made a tiny black hole, that would not suck us.
"Even if there's a black hole on this table, it would not suck us, and that's just a simple math.  READ MORE: Astrophysicist Claims You Can Live Inside a Black Hole
"If you had a small black hole, it would Do not bother them, it would only sink to the bottom of the earth and hit the black hole there already. "
Black holes are tremendous sources of gravity that arise when dying stars spend all their fuel.
When? The spent core a star collapses, huge amounts of material are squeezed into an incredibly small space.
The result is a source of gravity so powerful that it disturbs the war time-space around it and soak up everything, including of light, past its so-called path horizon.
NASA stated, "The idea of an object in space that is so massive and dense that light could not escape for centuries
" Most prominently, black holes were predicted by Einstein's general theory of relativity, which showed that a massive star leaves a small, dense residual core.
"When the mass of the nucleus is more than about The triple mass of the sun, the equations show, overpowers all other forces and creates a black hole. "
Until recently, scientists could not observe a black hole in space, but managed to map the edge of the event horizon with radio telescopes.
The incredible achievement was achieved through an international collaboration of scientists known as the Event Horizon Telescope.
Astronomers around the world chain eight radio telescopes, which are interconnected to form a single, powerful instrument for observations.
Scientists have been collecting observations of the black hole M87 and the shooter A * in the heart of the Milky Way for two years.
It will be some time before Sagittarius A * The image was resolved because many stars and material obscure a direct line of sight at the black hole.
What would happen if the sun turns into a black hole?
According to NASA, the dying sun, when pushed down so far, would that it will become a black hole, only less than six kilometers in diameter.
The Sun is about 93 million miles (149.6 million km) from Earth, so the likelihood is high that the planet
NASA said gravitational force on Earth or the other planets of the solar system as now.
"Why, because it would not contain more matter than now and would not be closer to the planet than it is now."  How do you get black holes?
The most commonly accepted theory is that black holes are made when they are large stars die and their burned-out nuclei collapse in themselves.
When a giant star consumes all of its fuel for the nuclear processes that are at its core he can no longer carry his weight.
The astronomer Karen Masters, a star will then explode into a spectacular supernova and leave a neutron star or a black hole, depending on its original mass.
The space expert said, "To form a black hole, the mass remains in the core. The explosion must be more than three times the mass of the Sun.
"The star is likely to lie between 50 and 100 times the mass of the sun for most of its life, eventually forming a black hole."