Science News

Curated by RSF Research Staff

Supermassive black holes came first

Astrophysicists have long known that there is no satisfactory explanation within the consensus model of cosmic formation to describe the genesis of supermassive black holes, many of which form the heart of galactic nuclei. New observational evidence that examines infrared and x-ray background radiation from the early universe suggests that giant black holes formed very early on before the formation of many stars. The black holes of the early universe would have played an instrumental role in shaping the formation of cosmic structures like galaxies, nebulae, and stars.

These latest data support a long-standing exposition of the Haramein model: in which the highly curved and spinning structure of spacetime is one of the primary factors involved in the initial formation of galactic and stellar structures. Primordial black holes function as the nucleating "seeds", via their gravitational interaction, that organizes matter at the cosmological and astronomical scale. Of course, Nassim Haramein and the Resonance Science Foundation research team have demonstrated how the holographically pixelated, spinning, and curved structure of spacetime at the quantum scale is responsible for the organization, formation, and properties of particles and atoms.


Sharing is caring - please share this with your friends:

If you like this content, you will love the Resonance Academy.

Resonance Academy logo

Complete this form and click the button below to subscribe to our Science News Digest

No SPAM. Ever. That’s a promise.