Scientists were surprised to discover dozens of black holes in outer space that were hidden “within sight”.

Scientists encountered 28 cases of massive spatial anomalies in space after examining the X-ray maps of space, and revealed copies of “cocoons” devouring the material.

28 anomalies have been confused in distant galaxies or other types of black holes, and scientists now hope that using X-rays may provide a better understanding of how black holes work and how the universe was created.

After using X-rays to detect “hidden” black holes, scientists suspect that there are many swirls of space swirls in the night sky that are hidden from the naked eye.

“All of the 28 elements are enormous black holes that exceed the mass of the sun by billions of times. All of them go through a stage of development where they hide themselves in a dark bubble of dust and other materials. These cocoons block the bright x-ray emitted from hot materials that It revolves around the event horizons, which is the point of no return to the inert material, which makes it appear faint than it is in reality. “

The study says: “Black hole formation models indicate that there must be a lot of black holes across this sky, but until now, scientists have not discovered the expected number.”

This new study, based on observations of one spot in the southern sky, indicates that many of them were hidden in plain sight.

The study was led by astronomer Ereny Lamprids of Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, Maryland.

“We’d like to say that we found these giant black holes, but they were present all the time. More than 40% of our sample underestimated the internal mystery,” Lampridds said in a statement from the Chandra X-ray Observatory.

The study revealed 40% of black holes that were hidden behind “cocoons” of space dust.

Scientists hope the discovery will lead to a better understanding of black holes, as they are still struggling to understand how giant gays are created and how they support their mass.

Emerging theories, thanks to Lamperdis’ research, suggest that black holes may spend more time in a cocoon than previously thought.