When Black Holes Collide

CR 224

Billy: Yes, that will probably be good. Then I would like to ask the following: Semjase once said that there are sometimes very powerful convulsions in the Universe that are released by black holes. What explanation lies behind this?

Quetzal: 36. It concerns space-time convulsions, which we also call space-time quakes. 37. These occur when two black holes collide and merge with one another.

Billy: You mean that when two black holes collide and merge with one another, then structural quakes will result in the levels of space and time or even structural convulsions, if I understand that correctly?

Quetzal: 38. That is correct.

Billy: On my Great Journey, I was with Ptaah and Semjase in a galaxy about 10 million light years away from the Earth, which was named to me as Centaurus A. In addition, if I remember correctly, this should be the next active galaxy from the SOL system. In its center is a tremendously massive black hole, about which I have, unfortunately, forgotten what Ptaah explained, in terms of the solar masses that exist in this structure, whereby solar masses are calculated in accordance with our SOL. Do you know anything about this?

Quetzal: 39. That falls into my knowledge. 40. The center of the GALAXY Centaurus A, as it will be designated in earthly astronomy, actually consists of a super-massive black hole, which has a size or attractive force of 1.35 billion solar masses.

Billy: Then the following: Ptaah explained a few things to me about the so-called dumbbell sun systems, dumbbell galaxies, dumbbell planetary systems, and dumbbell black holes – cosmic structures, etc. that are so close together that they mutually exchange energies and allow their forces to work against each other. During Ptaah’s explanations, I forgot to ask if these structures arise in each case together or individually and then simply approach each other over time, in order then, sooner or later, to collide into one another or rush into each other and merge or even fuse, as you say.

Quetzal: 41. Both possibilities exist.

Billy: Good. Ptaah said that every black hole is constituted in accordance with a galaxy, which probably means that a black hole is given in accordance with the size of the galaxy. Thus, a small galaxy would have a smaller black hole, and a larger galaxy would have a larger one.

Quetzal: 42. That is correct.  43. The mightier a galaxy is, the more massive and more extensive is the black hole. 44. Black holes – even the non-galactic ones – don’t arise from scratch, however, because they only grow and develop together with the surrounding matter, so in one case, together with the galaxy, and in the other case, when rogue solar structures collapse and then move through the cosmos as wandering black holes, if I may so explain it.

Billy: You may, of course. The center of the black hole of our Milky Way, also according to Ptaah’s explanation, is located about 35,000 light years away from the SOL system in the constellation of Sagittarius, while we are located with our solar system far outside in the so-called Orion spiral arm. Nevertheless, we are not entirely outside of this because until the very outside, even to the last gases of our galaxy, there is still a whole series of light years, which must be calculated at around 20,000, but this isn’t known to our astronomical scientists. Overall, our Milky Way is, at the greatest distance, about 110,000 light years in diameter, while our scientists, however, only speak of about 60,000 light years. But now to this: to my knowledge, the Earth rushes at a speed of 28.8 kilometers per second around the Sun; however, the innermost stars in our Milky Way, which orbit at a far distance around the black hole, must accordingly have a higher speed, right? The Earth is, indeed, a small planet and revolves around our relatively small sun at a great distance of about 150 million kilometers.

Quetzal: 45. Your remarks are correct. 46. And to your question, I would like to say the following: 47. The innermost stars of your galaxy, the Milky Way, are orbiting the black hole at very high speed, which steadily increases, the closer the stars approach the black hole.  48. The inner suns and gases, etc., which are inclined toward the black hole, travel at far more than 1,000 kilometers per second, and these, when they enter the innermost region, still double and triple their speed.

Billy: And the black hole of our Milky Way is approximately how many solar masses? And is the center sort of loose or compact and, thus, massive?

Quetzal: 49. It is a compact and, thus, massive center, which has an attractive force of around 3.41 million suns.

Billy: And, will each sun one day become a black hole?

Quetzal: 50. Normally, every massive star turns into a black hole at the end of its existence. 51. Normally; for there are still other possibilities, like that a star or a sun explodes in such a way that a complete radiation, a gasification, or a fragmentation takes place, by what means all matter is ejected into space.  52. But this fact will still remain hidden from the scientists of the Earth for a long time.


One thought on “When Black Holes Collide

  1. Pingback: Meier Corroboration #173 | Cosmic Love

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