The report suggests that the world is about to finally see the first ever photo of a black hole's event horizon.
Mark your calendars for next Wednesday: You won't want to miss the chance to possibly see "something no human has ever seen before". The goal is to generate enough magnifying power to image the area around a black hole, especially its event horizon - the point beyond which nothing, not even light, can escape.
Another oddity about black holes is that space-time around them is "weird" as one scientist describes. Surrounding matter illuminates the hole's "shadow", revealing the shape of spacetime.
The European Southern Observatory will conduct the news conference to present a "groundbreaking result" with audiovisual material to support the research result.
Excitement is growing about the series of press conferences, as they could well announce a photograph - breaking new ground in our understanding of the universe.
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But the telescope hopes to capture an image of the event horizon - the point at their edge where light can not escape. While scientist knows a bit about black holes, and have known one exists at the center of our galaxy since the '70s, there are no pictures of black holes to study. To be clear, the image here isn't the image that we will see next week. The event horizon of a black hole is one of the most volatile places in the universe, and any black hole worth the name is going to be surrounded by vast amounts of dust, gas, and other stars.
"Belgium (Brussels, English), Chile (Santiago, Spanish), Shanghai (Mandarin), Japan (Tokyo, Japanese), Taipei (Mandarin), and USA (Washington, D.C., English)", the official announcement reads.
The event will be streamed online by the ESO as well as the European Research Council, as well as on social media.
The ESO said that, "due to the importance of this result", it was encouraging satellite events around the world where people can get together to watch along.