Islamabad: Cosmologists have recently witnessed two rare phenomena, only 10 days apart. This phenomenon may be an observation for thousands of years: “The black hole swallows the densest celestial body in the universe-the neutron star-all in one. In a moment of big mouth”.
The orbit of a neutron star—a teaspoon weighing 1 billion tons—is getting closer and closer to the final point of no return, a black hole, until they finally collide together and the neutron star is swallowed by the black hole.
Astrophysicists and scientists of the world are still in awe, explaining the phenomenon known as “The Big Mouth of the Universe” that took place on June 29, and emphasizing the re-examination of the cosmological model proposed so far.
Professor Vivien Raymond from Cardiff University told BBC News that “we must go back to the drawing board and rewrite our theories.” Professor Aurangzeb Hafi, a post-doctoral researcher in South Asia, believes that the extraterrestrial twin event has become the dominant inverted cosmological ladder.
According to SAARC-ASEAN Post-Doctoral Academia [Colombo] release, Prof Hafi profusely refuted the prevailing models of cosmogenesis on account of the recently occurred extraterrestrial twin-events. He quite demonstratively confutes that:
“As per the twofold paradigms of black-hole view of the interstellar evolution and the big-bang view of cosmology, the black holes should only collide into the other neutron stars, as well as the neutron stars should also follow the same intergalactic pattern.
“However, through the recent divergence of the twin-events, the universe is telling us something contrary to the Hawking’s cosmological model. Not only these two, but many other crashes also indicate the same mismatched collision phenomenon,” Prof Hafi of Pakistan says.
“Nonetheless, the pattern-divergence rather evidently validates intergalactic magneto-kinetics view of matter-field transposition as well as the interstellar magnetic inversion capsizal swaps,” he explains.
In addition to the scientific question marks emphasized by Professor Raymond and Professor Haffi, astrophysicist and famous astrophysicist Patrick Brady of the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee commented in a very firm way: ” It was just a big quick (swallowing) and disappeared.
”The black hole “gets a nice dinner of a neutron star and makes itself just a little bit more massive.”
All of the data-info along with the indication-clues published in the Astrophysical Journal Letters leave the world with a plenty of question marks on the face of the black hole- neutron star collision event.
“It’s for the first time that we’ve actually been able to detect a neutron star and a black hole colliding with each other anywhere in the universe,” said Patrick Brady, a professor of physics at the University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee who serves as the spokesman for the LIGO Scientific Collaboration.
The BBC London’s most important report on interstellar events, apart from introducing the rarest and first natural extraterrestrial events, also clearly stated:
“The observations may mean that some ideas about how stars and galaxies form may need to be revised.”
Professor Vivien Raymond from Cardiff University told BBC News about the surprising result:
“We must go back to the drawing board and rewrite our theory,” he said enthusiastically.
“We learned another lesson. When we assume something, we tend to be proven wrong after a while. So we must keep our minds open and see what the universe is telling us.”
Professor Aurangzeb Hafi is a polymath and discoverer in Pakistan. He was named the “Top Ten” by The Impact Hallmarks [IH] for his scientific discoveries. He is optimistic about further exploration of this phenomenon in South Asia.
In a conversation with APP, he said on Wednesday that he is planning to conduct an experiment to directly observe the energy released into the universe by the collision of black holes and neutron stars. He said that an experiment will be conducted in Pakistan soon.