A wave like vertical structure has been discovered being produced in the inner accretion disk of binary star system Swift J1357.2 near the inferred black hole, and is moving outwards like the waves produced by dropping stones in calm still water.
|Swift J1357.2 binary star system is perfectly aligned for seeing Alfven wave phenomena|
Gravity astronomers believe supermassive black holes acquire most of their spin as they grow, by only a few major collisional mergers, rather than being born with high spin.
Galaxy NGC 1365
NGC 1365 black hole center spins at 84% light speed. Alfven waves also travel at these relativistic speeds in plasma mediums. There’s no proof whatsoever that gravitational black holes exist, shrouded and concealed by dust, beyond mere postulated theoretical theories and unseen dark matter forces.
An extremely precise edge-on view with a new telescope was required to detect the vertical structure in the accretion disk of the binary star system Swift J1357.2. Astronomers now believe that many common binary stars and galaxies, also all have this vertical structure. This finding and correct interpretation supplies credible evidence that black holes do not exist. Electromagnetism in plasma outer space is called magnetohydrodynamics, and does not require inventing phony dark matter for missing gravity theories to never discover for Einstein’s relativity.
David Sterns explains that electromagnetic shock waves form when an object moves faster than the Alfven speed for certain waves in outer space plasma medium. Supernovas generate enormous electromagnetic shocks which accelerate cosmic rays throughout the universe. Galactic inferred center regions are where the most massive stars form and rapidly supernova in only millions of years, without gravity from a supermassive black hole being responsible for star formation. Most astronomers just outright refuse to discuss electromagnetism and plasma cosmology, and often cite their lack of knowledge, as an excuse to purport dark matter and the big-bang cosmology. Nowadays, many astronomers believe that star formation is largely ruled by magnetic fields, but in the recent past such an idea would be deemed as ludicrous astronomy.