Great Central Sun in our Galaxy is a Huge Black Hole?

https://www.cosmotography.com/images/supermassive_blackholes_drive_galaxy_evolution_2.html

The relationship between black holes and galaxies

Our home galaxy, the Milky Way, has a four million solar mass black hole located at its center, about 27,000 light years from Earth.

  • At the heart of virtually every large galaxy lurks a supermassive black hole with a mass of a million to more than a billion times our Sun. Most of these black holes are dormant, but a few per cent are ‘active’ meaning that they are drawing material from their host galaxy inwards, This forms an accretion disc that feeds the black hole.

    As the material spirals through the disc toward the event horizon, it gains fantastic speed and releases vast amounts of energy. As a result, some of the disk material does not fall in because its speed achieves escape velocity. This material is slung around to one of the poles and expelled as a powerful jet traveling near the speed of light.

This explanation match the information of Great Solar Flash from Pleiadian through Michael Love?

“THE EXOTIC PARTICLES CONTAINED IN THIS COSMIC PLASMA FIELD ARE CHARGING THE GALACTIC CORE UP LIKE A GIANT SUPER CAPACITOR, WHICH WILL SOON DISCHARGE AS AN EPIC AND COSMIC LIGHT EVENT THAT WILL BE SEEN BY ALL BEINGS ON THE SURFACE OF THE EARTH!”

We also now know that supermassive black holes are inexorably linked to the galaxies that encircle them.

Thus it’s now believed that black holes are not only common throughout the Cosmos but they play a fundamental role in the formation and evolution of the Universe we inhabit today.

In fact, we would not be here without them.

These first black holes were both destroyers and creators- swallowing material that came too close while throwing jets of high-energy particles and radiation generated by their violent feeding frenzy. The jets, which can be millions of light-years in length, are believed to have triggered the formation of successive stellar generations and thus seeded the first galaxies with starlight.

Therefore, these original supermassive black holes most likely arose prior to and helped in the creation of the galaxies that continue to spin about them. They were essential to galactic evolution (they still are!) and, in the long run, to the creation of our Sun, our planet and our very existence. They are both the the universal omega and the cosmic alpha.

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