Are Black Holes Real?


May 31, 2019

A plasmoid or a black hole? You decide.

Are Black Holes Real? 

Here is what mainstream astroscientists say about the so-called first image of a black hole: -

The Event Horizon Telescope (EHT) - a planet-scale array of eight ground-based radio telescopes forged through international collaboration - was designed to capture images of a black hole.

In joint press conferences across the globe, EHT researchers revealed that they succeeded, unveiling the first direct visual evidence of the supermassive black hole in the center of Messier 87 and its shadow.

The shadow of a black hole seen in the above image is the closest we can come to an image of the black hole itself, a completely dark object from which light cannot escape.

The black hole’s boundary - the event horizon from which the EHT takes its name - is around 2.5 times smaller than the shadow it casts and measures just under 40 billion km across.

While this may sound large, this ring is only about 40 microarcseconds across - equivalent to measuring the length of a credit card on the surface of the Moon.

Although the telescopes making up the EHT are not physically connected, they can synchronize their recorded data with atomic clocks - hydrogen masers - which precisely time their observations.

These observations were recorded at a wavelength of 1.3 mm during the 2017 global campaign. Each telescope of the EHT produced enormous amounts of data – roughly 350 terabytes per day - stored on high-performance helium-filled hard drives.

Scientists loaded the data onto highly specialized supercomputers - known as correlators - at the Max Planck Institute for Radio Astronomy and MIT Haystack Observatory to be combined.

They were then painstakingly converted into an image using new computational tools developed by the collaboration.

The Reality 

The first picture of a black hole affirms the plasma cosmology hypothesis that the object at a galactic core is NOT a black hole at all, but rather an ultra-high density energy storage phenomena called a Plasmoid.

Winston H Bostick coined the term plasmoid in the 1950s. The plasma is emitted in toroidal form - a plasma-magnetic entity.

Bostick is known for recreating in the lab the structure and evolution of spiral galaxies. A plasmoid is an extremely dense, magnetically confined hot spot.

The above image is of the plasmoid at the center of the Messier 87 galaxy. It is NOT a black hole.

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Watch this video, followed by Part 2 here.