More than 100 years after Albert Einstein published his iconic Theory of General Theory of Relativity, there are signs of age. In the most comprehensive general relativity test near the monstrous black hole in the center of our galaxy, Professor Andrea Ghez of the University of California has announced that Einstein's Theory of General Theory of Relativity has survived for the time being. Professor Ghez said: "Einstein is right, at least for now. We can absolutely exclude Newton's law of gravity. "Our observations are consistent with Einstein's general theory of relativity.
"His theory, however, definitely shows vulnerability.
"It can not fully explain gravity within a black hole, and at some point we need to move beyond Einstein's theory to a more comprehensive theory of gravitation that explains what a black hole is.
The theoretical physicist Einstein, born in Germany, is regarded as one of the two pillars of modern physics alongside Max Plank.
His General Theory of 1
READ MORE: A Jupiter-sized black hole raging through the Milky Way
The scientist suggested that celestial objects such as the sun and the earth change this geometry.
Einstein 's theory best describes how gravity works, said Professor Ghez, who has performed direct measurements of the. Englisch: bio-pro.de/en/region/stern/magazine/…2/index.html Phenomenon near a supermassive black hole is called "extreme astrophysics".
The laws of physics, including gravity, should apply throughout the universe, Ghez said The orbit of a star named S0-2 around the supermassive black hole in the center of the Milky Way is 16 years the Sun.
The researchers say that their work is the most detailed study ever undertaken on the supermassive black hole and Einstein's general theory of relativity. SpaceX
The main data of the research were spectra. Professor Ghez's team analyzed these months in April, May, and September when their "favorite star" came closest to the huge black hole.
Spectra, whic h Ghez, which is referred to as the "rainbow of light" of stars, shows the intensity of the light and provides important information about the star from which the light emanates.
Spectra also show the composition of the star. These data have been combined with measurements Ghez and her team have performed over the past 24 years.
Spectra – collected at Hawaii W.M. The Keck Observatory provides the third dimension with a spectrograph built by Professor James Larkin of UCLA at UCLA, showing the star's motion with unprecedented precision.
Professor Larkin's instrument picks up light from a star and scatters it, much like the way raindrops scatter light from the sun to create a rainbow.
Professor Ghez added: "The special feature of S0-2 is that we have a full orbit in three dimensions.
Tests of general relativity.
"We asked how gravity behaves near a supermassive black hole and whether Einstein's theory tells the whole story.
the movements of these stars. "