The SkyMapper telescope, which Australian National University astronomers used to find the fastest-growing black hole known in the universe. When gas and dust enter the void, the matter is massively accelerated and heated at very high temperature - giving us the incredible burst of light we're seeing with the fastest growing black hole.
There is a supermassive black hole at the centre of our own galaxy, but compared to this one, it is a lightweight.
At this point, Wolf and his team are unsure about what exactly led to the creation of the fastest growing black hole during the early days of the universe, but they will be taking steps to discover more just like it in the coming months.
However, it's a good thing our planet is not so close to such a monster black hole.
He said: "This black hole is growing so rapidly that it's shining thousands of times more brightly than an entire galaxy due to all of the gases it sucks in daily that cause lots of friction and heat".
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"Surprisingly we have found such massive black holes already in the early universe, just 800 million years after the Big Bang. It would appear as an incredibly bright pin-point star that would nearly wash out all of the stars in the sky". In fact, the supermassive black hole is so far away that its ultraviolet light red-shifted before it reached our planet and was picked up by the SkyMapper telescope at the ANU Siding Spring Observatory. Looking through data from Europe's Gaia satellite, the researchers uncovered a supermassive black hole that's expanding at dizzying speeds, swallowing up the surrounding cosmos.
As well as its ravenous appetite, it would likely emit so many x-rays, that life on earth probably would not exist.
"We don't have to be afraid of that". Light can take millions to billions of years to travel depending on the distance between Earth and a distant point in space, which means objects seen at present would appear as they were several eons ago. That might not seem like a very speedy growth, but in terms of the expansion of black holes it's pretty insane.
The findings have been accepted for publication in the Publications of the Astronomical Society of Australia (PASA).
"There's a big mystery about how these supermassive black holes form, because we don't understand how something could get that big that quickly; our normal theories don't work", she says.