Thursday, 11 September 2008

Examples of binary black holes: star forming Stellar Anchor Black Holes (SABHs)

Image of our Stellar Anchor Black Hole (SABH) system, supposed to be the remant of the former Herbig Haro system of the star forming open star cluster.
Breaking News:
Strange cosmic ray hotspots tell tales of dual Solar Anchor Black holes? 
16:42 03 May 2011 by Anil Ananthaswamy
Cosmic rays crashing into the Earth over the South Pole appear to be coming from particular locations, rather than being distributed uniformly across the sky. Similar cosmic ray "hotspots" have been seen in the northern skies too, yet we know of no source close enough to produce this pattern.
"We don't know where they are coming from," says Stefan Westerhoff of the University of Wisconsin-Madison

Second breaking news:
Second experiment hints at seasonal dark matter signal
If the dual Polar SABHs are located as indicated, and Black holes are also the creators of dark matter effects, THEN the seasonal dark matter signal is easily explained.

Pulsar B1509.
Pulsar B1509, a 1700 year old spinning neutron star with multiple mini black holes leaving to form starforming regions between Herbig Haro-binary black hole systems.

Starforming region NGC 604 (inside M33) with

two x-ray hotspots

as an example of two star forming anchor black holes or binary black holes.

These xray hotspots are NOT observed in optical Hubble images!

Our own Sun is assumed to be the remnant of such a system at a much smaller scale, leaving a simple planetary system with central star (Sun) behind.

latest  news SEE:
Can the Sun's Siblings Be Found?
Science, 19-november 2010

Last year astronomer Simon Portegies Zwart of Leiden University in the Netherlands claimed that scientists might be able to find the sun's siblings
NGC 604 is much larger and assumed to form a dwarf galaxy or globular cluster.

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