Black holes may seem like interstellar enigmas, but they hold some key lessons on how to move through the universe.
Scientists say they've found evidence of a very long gravitational wave that could open a window onto supermassive black holes — and perhaps even other extreme, unseen objects in the universe.
Scientists have created a new version of a historic black hole image that was first unveiled back in 2019. The central black nothingness now looks larger and darker.
"We finally have the first look at our Milky Way black hole, Sagittarius A*," an international team of astrophysicists and researchers from the Event Horizon Telescope team said.
It's a smackdown of one space monster by another: Scientists have made unprecedented observations of two black holes gobbling two neutron stars — among the weirdest space collisions ever detected.
The Event Horizon Telescope project, which produced the world's first image of a black hole in 2019 in the M87 galaxy, unveiled a new view of its magnetic fields as captured by polarized light.