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Strange Objects called G objects found at The Milkyway Galactic Centre.

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posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 03:38 AM
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Strange Objects Found at The Galactic Centre Are Like Nothing Else in The Milky Way





There's something really weird in the centre of the Milky Way.
The vicinity of a supermassive black hole is a pretty weird place to start with, but astronomers have found six objects orbiting Sagittarius A* that are unlike anything in the galaxy. They are so peculiar that they have been assigned a brand-new class - what astronomers are calling G objects.

The original two objects - named G1 and G2 - first caught the eye of astronomers nearly two decades ago, with their orbits and odd natures gradually pieced together over subsequent years. They seemed to be giant gas clouds 100 astronomical units across, stretching out longer when they got close to the black hole, with gas and dust emission spectra.
But G1 and G2 weren't behaving like gas clouds.
"These objects look like gas but behave like stars," said physicist and astronomer Andrea Ghez of the University of California, Los Angeles.


It would be interesting if similar G objects are found in other galaxies.


www.google.com...




posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 03:40 AM
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Theorizing with the minds Eye-Third eye.

If you considered the burn off materials from all Stars within the Milkyway as like shedding from stars, theoretically if those shedded materials collected into less dense forms they may be responsible for the G objects.
Speculation ofcourse 🤔

What does your minds Eye-Third eye see/sense if anything?



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 03:47 AM
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I also considered if the gamma ray bubbles


are related...



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 03:48 AM
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Stay blessed-



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 06:05 AM
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originally posted by: Ophiuchus 13
Theorizing with the minds Eye-Third eye.

If you considered the burn off materials from all Stars within the Milkyway as like shedding from stars, theoretically if those shedded materials collected into less dense forms they may be responsible for the G objects.
Speculation ofcourse 🤔

What does your minds Eye-Third eye see/sense if anything?


Mine says astronomers are trolling that they found the G spot of the milky way...



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 07:31 AM
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I’m just spit balling here, suppose the area around a super massive black hole (SMBH) has different properties of physics. Suppose space/time as we know it doesn’t work the same way it does way out here in our galactic arm.

Is it possible that the G1 and G2 are clouds of every thing that has been sucked into a SMBH, but can’t escape. I thinking about things we can’t quantify like the essence of life, or life forces, the very soul if you will.

Gives us a few more things to ponder.
edit on 17-1-2020 by Nickn3 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 07:32 AM
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Sorry DP
edit on 17-1-2020 by Nickn3 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 07:44 AM
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a reply to: Ophiuchus 13



If you considered the burn off materials from all Stars within the Milkyway as like shedding from stars, theoretically if those shedded materials collected into less dense forms they may be responsible for the G objects.


If an object as dense as a star has "burn off material" that could collect together (assuming under the force of gravity) that is less dense as the star itself then how could that glob of supposed burn off material be even mistaken as anything remotely considered an "object"?

I digress.



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 08:16 AM
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originally posted by: Ophiuchus 13
Theorizing with the minds Eye-Third eye.

If you considered the burn off materials from all Stars within the Milkyway as like shedding from stars, theoretically if those shedded materials collected into less dense forms they may be responsible for the G objects.
Speculation ofcourse 🤔

What does your minds Eye-Third eye see/sense if anything?


I don't know if it's my third eye or common sense but..

The gas clouds are from the black hole at the center of the galaxy (which birthed the galaxy with matter to begin with) burping # out at some point millions or billions of years ago that collected and are trapped in a gravity based orbit around it.

Then again, everyone into these observations seems to forget that they're looking at really old data because of the distance, like looking back in time, and there's no telling what's currently going on in real time there.



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 09:41 AM
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edit on 17-1-2020 by Quantumgamer1776 because: Removing error ridden post



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 09:48 AM
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a reply to: FlyingSquirrel


The gas clouds are from the black hole at the center of the galaxy (which birthed the galaxy with matter to begin with) burping # out at some point millions or billions of years ago that collected and are trapped in a gravity based orbit around it.



Black holes don’t “burp out” matter and form galaxies around them, nothing escapes black holes like that. The matter coalesces around the black hole due to its extreme gravity and eventually forms a galaxy. Not sure where you got the idea that black holes periodically expel large amounts of matter to create galaxies around them selves
edit on 17-1-2020 by Quantumgamer1776 because: (no reason given)



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 10:37 AM
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Strange Objects called G objects found..........


It's the best part of the string theory...

edit on 17-1-2020 by smurfy because: Text.



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 12:44 PM
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originally posted by: Quantumgamer1776
a reply to: FlyingSquirrel


The gas clouds are from the black hole at the center of the galaxy (which birthed the galaxy with matter to begin with) burping # out at some point millions or billions of years ago that collected and are trapped in a gravity based orbit around it.



Black holes don’t “burp out” matter and form galaxies around them, nothing escapes black holes like that. The matter coalesces around the black hole due to its extreme gravity and eventually forms a galaxy. Not sure where you got the idea that black holes periodically expel large amounts of matter to create galaxies around them selves


Fairly recent observations here,

www.sciencealert.com...

Extract,
'But even though we're used to thinking how nothing ever comes back out of a black hole, the curious thing is that they don't retain everything they capture.'

Here's the blighter burping,



files.abovetopsecret.com...
edit on 17-1-2020 by smurfy because: picture.



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 01:18 PM
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originally posted by: Alien Abduct
a reply to: Ophiuchus 13



If you considered the burn off materials from all Stars within the Milkyway as like shedding from stars, theoretically if those shedded materials collected into less dense forms they may be responsible for the G objects.


If an object as dense as a star has "burn off material" that could collect together (assuming under the force of gravity) that is less dense as the star itself then how could that glob of supposed burn off material be even mistaken as anything remotely considered an "object"?

I digress.


Good point


The theorized "burn off-shedding" material would be a finer less dense particle mix (due to the burn off process) not necessarily collecting from gravity but from electromagnetism present in the Galaxy pulling the globs or clouds of basic waste material from stars together...



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 02:44 PM
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originally posted by: Ophiuchus 13
www.google.com...
So they think the objects may be binary star mergers but aren't really sure, interesting.

BTW, why did you link to google.com instead of the site with the article? This seems like the corrected link:

www.sciencealert.com...



posted on Jan, 17 2020 @ 03:48 PM
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Not sure about the OP link but it connected to the same site.
Thanks for the update incase others were having issues

a reply to: Arbitrageur



posted on Jan, 18 2020 @ 02:52 PM
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originally posted by: FlyingSquirrel
Then again, everyone into these observations seems to forget that they're looking at really old data because of the distance, like looking back in time, and there's no telling what's currently going on in real time there.


These objects are near the galactic center, which is only 26,000 light years away. So what we can see of them was how they looked only 26,000 years ago, which is an extremely short time in galactic terms -- far less than like a blink of an eye.

You are right that what we see of them today is not it real time, but since what we do see of them was such a short time ago, it is still very relevant information about our galaxy today.



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