“Astronomers have discovered a hidden collection of supermassive, growing black holes dating back to the early universe — showing, for the first time, that black holes populated the cosmos far earlier than thought.” – Read the full story at L.A Times
Recent research done by an international team studying conditions in the first billion years of the Universe’s history concludes that black holes lead galaxy growth.
These findings are significant for several reasons. In Haramein’s model, black holes are produced by density gradients in the geometry of space-time itself, and are therefore to be expected in various scales across the universe (ref. scaling law), even in its very beginning. The black holes discussed in this study are supermassive and would, according to the HFU theory, be produced naturally by the universal black hole (which we live inside). In turn, smaller black holes (i.e stars) would agglomerate and orbit the central supermassive black hole, which would gradually grow to become a huge galaxy. The standard model does not predict super-massive black holes this early in the evolution of the universe as they’re generally believed to be formed by a slow accretion of matter over long periods of time.
Haramein also predicted that all galaxies would harbor super-massive black holes at their core, even long before this hypothesis became verified and widely accepted. In the HFU theory black holes are intrinsic to the topology of space-time itself and they naturally organize matter in harmonically scaled tori (U4 bubbles), from universal size, to galactic, to stellar and down to atomic dimensions. The singularity itself is the point-of-stillness, the vacuum equilibrium, to which the rotation of the system is relative. Without a center there would be no rotation. Density gradients in the vacuum creates space-time torque which forces the entire system to rotate, generating the familiar twirl of the galactic plane. As space-time flows in to the black hole, matter/energy flows out, much like air is pushed up as water goes down a drain. This exchange generates smaller black hole systems, which become new stars. This would mean that all galaxies are the result of their central super-massive black hole – not the other way around!
Another significant discovery reveals that stars are being born extremely close to the super-massive black hole near the Milky Way core. This also contradicts the standard model which predicts that these stars would get ripped apart by the strong tidal gravity produced in the vicinity of such a black hole. Obviously the mechanisms that allow these young stars to be present so close to a super-massive black hole cannot be accounted for within the frames of the standard view. In the HFU theory this phenomena poses no problem. Stars could only exist in the vicinity of such tidal gravity if they were much more massive than previously expected, which may very well be the result of them harboring a black hole themselves. In the HFU model all stars are born out of black holes, and are themselves smaller black hole systems, including our own sun.