The first gamma-ray jets ever found are from our milky way galaxy, and are the only ones close enough to even be seen by NASA’s Fermi space telescope.
Harvard University astrophysicists Meng Su and Finkbeiner used an image from NASA’s Fermi space telescope to discover the first gamma ray jets ever observed emanating from a galaxy. Only our milky way galaxy is close enough for the Fermi telescope to be able to detect them. Finkbeiner says “suddenly shoving 10,000 (plasma) suns into the galactic center would produce the gamma-ray jets.” “A molecular cloud of 10,000 solar masses would make the influx of matter for the galactic core fire up again.” “The magnetic field embedded in the disk accelerates the jet material along the spin axis of the (phony unseen theoretically inferred) black hole center of the galaxy.” Meng Su says “the jets were produced when plasma squirted out from the galactic center, after a corkscrew-like magnetic field kept it tightly focused.” “The gamma-ray bubbles were created by a wind of hot matter blowing out from the black hole’s accretion disk.”
So now that the scientists themselves have fully explained in the paper “Evidence for Gamma-ray Jets in the Milky Way” how electromagnetic forces and plasmas are producing gamma-ray jets, isn’t it awful science to say that the gravity by black holes causes this phenomena?
|we don’t need no black hole education nor thought control – leave that plasma alone
Supernova gamma-ray bursts (GRB jets) are believed to precede the supposed postulated formation of unseen stellar black holes. The facts are that phony gravity black holes do not even exist, and do not make any mathematical sense. Graphene and silicon nanospheres absorb and invisibly cloak all kinds of radiation, and are involved in producing many kinds of cosmic phenomena. Silicon nanospheres recently produced have been found to be the only known absorbers and invisibility cloakers of visible light. Kuznetsov at the Data Storage Institute remarkably discovered how silicon nanospheres of many different sizes are produced by laser pulses hitting silicon slabs. Exotic metals mimic black holes by holographic duality and challenge the fundamental laws of condensed matter physics. Holographic duality has been applied to describe a quantum gravity string-theory concept largely explainable by exotic strange metals at M.I.T. by Hong Liu. Spin and holographic metals are described in a paper by Alexandrov and Coleman. “The broad metal iron K line is the signature of a rotating black hole. Excited iron atoms produce characteristic X-rays with energies around 6,000 to 7,000 electron volts. Mysterious X-ray AGN sources actually have been found to hover at some height above the accretion disk, and the X-ray source may be located near the bases of these jets.” Everybody knows that carbon, silicon, and iron are the most common elements in stars and galaxies, besides hydrogen and helium.