'Traffic jams' in the hearts of galaxies can force black holes to collide 

Then you thought gridlock was bad! A recent study found that certain "cosmic intersections" had malfunctioning "traffic lights" that practically guarantee black hole collisions.   

Supermassive black holes are cosmic monsters that encircle everything in a huge galaxy and are located at the center of every star system.   

The galactic titan's voracious behavior affects not just stars and their systems but also the matter disks around them, as well as other black holes—though smaller ones with stellar masses—which is an intriguing development.  

Furthermore, it seems that such actions in the vicinity of supermassive black holes can lead to cosmic "traffic jams," which may play a crucial role in the slowing of stellar-mass black holes' orbits.  

The impacted black holes can be made to combine into a larger daughter black hole by forcing them to contact, rather than whirling around.  

The process then happens again as a result of the enormous gravitational pull of the supermassive black hole responsible for the traffic congestion,   

which can be millions—if not billions—of times the mass of the sun. Black holes with masses ranging from three to several hundred solar masses are eventually created as a consequence of an increase in the frequency of black hole collisions.   

Looking at the big picture, this indicates that the conditions surrounding supermassive black holes are ideal for the formation of additional black holes.  

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