The astronomers are ready to interpret the emission of the radiations by the supermassive black holes. This phenomenon of the radiation emission takes place when the supermassive black holes rip apart one another and devour the unfortunate stellar bodies. These episodes are known as the Tidal Disruption Events (TDE’s). Such TDE’s are the rarest event marking their presence in some of the galaxies once in every ten thousand years.
While you look at the focal point of most of the galaxies, you will find the presence of a supermassive black hole. This supermassive black hole is a point in the space which bears a powerful gravitational pull. The gravitational pull of the supermassive black hole is so strong enough that even the light finds harder to escape out of it.
One of such supermassive black holes is the Sagittarius A*. It is the supermassive black hole of the Milky Way. The Sagittarius A* is present at a distance of about twenty-six thousand light years from the Blue Planet. The location spot of the Sagittarius A* is the galactic center. The Sagittarius A* is estimated to have a mass which equals the mass of about four million suns.
The supermassive black holes are devoid of the light emission and hence are not visible directly. To gain a better understanding of these supermassive black holes, the scientists observe their interactions with the surrounding environments. To be more precise, the scientists focus on the feeding habits of the supermassive black holes.
The cosmic meals are available in diverse shapes and sizes. Every time the supermassive black hole engulfs the entire star. The supermassive black holes are unable to consume the whole of stellar bodies at one go. The unconsumed galactic particles fall in the inward direction and give rise to something which is known as the accretion disk.
The super-heating of the accretion disk takes place with the acceleration and the compression of the same. As a result of this phenomenon, the shines brightly with the visible light.
To unite such disparate events, an international research team has developed a new computer model. The model reveals that the TDE’s appears distinct owing to the respective angle from which we observe them.
A scientific paper detailing the entire inference of the study marks its presence in The Astrophysical Journal Letters.