The supermassive black hole at the center of our galaxy pulling it toward you young star and its cloud from which the planets formed.
Like other galaxies and our own Milky Way has a black hole at its center, called “Sagittarius A” (Sagittarius A or Sgr A), which was ejected from the star of its original orbit, the rings of young suns orbiting around Sgr A.
Before they even get a chance to develop into a solar system, the disk of gas and dust being ingested, announced that the Center for Astrophysics, Harvard-Smithsonian, Cambridge, USA.
Earlier this year scientists reported that they saw a cloud of dust and ionized gas falling toward Sgr A. They concluded that the cloud was formed when he collided gas is flowing away from two nearby stars. However, astronomers Ruth Murray Abraham Loeb and believe that this cloud protoplanetary disk surrounding a low-mass star.
Newborn stars around him retain disk of gas and dust millions of years. If such a star collapsing to our black hole, radiation and gravity tore the material that surrounds it in a few years.
The young star is now heading towards the black hole, an elliptical orbit. Although too small to be seen, its protoplanetary cloud breaks through to a black hole, so the scientists were able to observe its leftovers. As the star is moving towards Sgr A, more material will be torn from the disk during the next year. However, while the cloud is heading towards destruction, the star will probably survive.
- The gravity of a black hole is strong enough to break free gas from the star, but not strong enough to pull the star itself – scientists say.
- There are in effect the same kind of forces that generate tides. Black holes generated so strong that they force dragged away large portions of the disk of the star. The inner part of the disk will survive – gas near young stars are holding firm, because of its deep gravity wells – they stand out.