One upset viewer also said: 'Apparently that black guy is pouting because he has full lips and his nostrils are flared??Listen don't make me get mad.' Just 9.4 per cent of white people of 5,000 polled said they would date outside their race.Using recent archive observations from 1.8-meter Pan-STARRS telescope in Hawaii, the researchers scoured data from a survey accounting for half of the northern hemisphere sky over a period of 3.5 years.This allowed them to search for ‘transients,’ or objects that glow for some time before fading out.For some without realising what they were doing or saying, entire racial groups were discarded in one swipe.One white male participant Jordan, 25, from Southampton, who had been single for over a year boldly stated while looking at a mixed race girl: 'I am just not into mixed race girls unfortunately.He’s flaring and pouting.'Shocked viewers took to social media with one saying: 'Is Love Racist has me fuming, racism is alive and well!'One person said they had to rewind her TV to check they had heard her correctly, while others were 'irritated' and 'cringed' at the comment.
Finding this type of impact would cast doubt on the idea of event horizons, which are thought to surround black holes and swallow up any material that gets too close.‘We estimated the rate of stars falling onto supermassive black holes,’ said graduate student Wenbin Lu.‘Nearly every galaxy has one.
When cosmic material is pulled too close to a black hole, the matter is completely swallowed in an event horizon, causing it to ‘disappear from the observable universe.’ This phenomenon is illustrated above According to the researchers at the University of Texas at Austin and Harvard University, the 'hard-surface theory' is based on modified versions of Einstein’s General Relativity.
In this situation, a supermassive object would have somehow avoided gravitational collapse to a singularity surrounded by an event horizon. If a mysterious supermassive object were to exist at the center of a galaxy instead of a black hole, this means infalling material would crash into its hard surface, to be destroyed in a dramatic impact.
Their intense gravitational pull is thought to be what the stars within galaxies orbit around. Astronomers believe they may form when a large cloud of gas up to 100,000 times bigger than the sun, collapses into a black hole.
Many of these black hole seeds then merge to form much larger supermassive black holes.