Astronomers have found evidence of a rapidly growing black hole in the early universe, astronomers found in the Hubble Deep-Sky Survey, which existed only 750 million years after the Big Bang. Astronomers have named this black hole GNz7q, the region in the sky where astronomers can study it well, and lurks like a “monster” in this region.
Astronomers have labeled the GNz7q black hole as a “critical missing link” because it may help understand the connection between the first supermassive black hole and young galaxies. The US space agency has also released an image of a supermassive black hole, taken by telescope, inside the dust-capped core of a vigorous star-forming “starburst” galaxy that, when this dust is removed, will Eventually an extremely bright quasar will form.
Quasars are thought to be the brightest objects in the universe, powered by black holes, and current theories predict that black holes begin their lives in dusty starburst galaxies before quasars form. Astronomers say that GNz7q has both of these properties, which could help us understand young star-forming galaxies and supermassive black holes, which is why it has been labeled the “missing link”.