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The black holes that destroy the big Planets and Stars in space what happens when they collide with each other. A lot of researchers have been involved for a long time in trying to find explanations of how this process of merger takes place.

But for the very first time, a team of researchers has achieved in creating a continuous mechanism (simulation) that can describe how the largest mutual merger of black holes can be possible? This mechanism displays how a black hole consumes another like a children's 'Pac-Man' video game.

Image credit: phys

Researchers from multiple other places, including the Rochester Institute of Technology in the United States, say observatories on Earth have caught chaos caused by the mutual merger of about 10 black holes into space through gravitational waves, but the merger reason of these black holes is still unknown. The property is yet to be explained.

Researchers say the biggest black hole merger so far had proved all earlier models created in this regard wrong, as its mass and rotation were much higher than the thought possibilities.

Image credit: wattsupwiththat

The latest research published in the science journal Physical Review Letters has noted that such a huge merger can be possible only outside the supermassive black hole present at the center of active galaxies. Researchers say there is a specific area around the supermassive black hole, called the accumulation board. Gas, stars, dust, and small black holes are caught in this actuation disc.

According to Richard O'Shoghansi, co-author of the study, as soon as a black hole is in the accreditation disc, then it starts walking spherical. This black hole hits the huge black hole spinning and takes time in it. This process continues to run in a way like 'Pac-Man' video games and expands its size by swallowing a large black hole small. Richard believes that his concept describes how the center of a galaxy grows, which also helps to explain how the size of the galaxy increases. He says it will help to define most of the structures in space.

Image credit: researchgate