A 29-year computer scientist has praised the world for her contribution to the theory development which led to the first picture of a cosmic black wave.
Katy Bowman led a team to develop a computer program that produced this unique design.
This beautiful photograph, showing a dust of dust and gas some 500 trillion kilometers from our planet, was published on Wednesday.
For Dr. Bainmann, the publication of the photograph was the result of an effort which was thought impossible.
Dr. Bowman, when she is preparing for that historic moment, is taking a photo of her personal computer.
"I see with surprising and unbelievable when the first picture of it appears," she wrote in her Facebook account.
Bowman started to write his theory three years ago when she was studying at the University in Massachusetts.
She led a program of research with input from a team from the Institute's Computer Science and Arctic Intelligence Lab, the Harvard Smithsonian Center for Cosmic Physics and Histak Theater at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.
Sky Horizon's temple is the historic depiction of the black hole, which has been networked by a network of eight telescopes joined. Telescope Horizon Event – Produced using the developed program by Baumann.
"When we first saw the picture, we were tight, it was wonderful," Bowman told BBC Radio 5.
“We were lucky in the weather, but we were in luck in lots of ways,” she said.
A few hours after the photograph was published, Dr Bowman became a surprise worldwide and his name spread on Twitter to a wild fireplace.
Bowman was also praised by Massachusetts Institute of Technology and Smithsonian Institute in the United States.
"Three years ago, Katie Bowman led a team who could make a program that gave the first picture of a black, humble hole," the centre's computer science and psychological experiment said.
But Dr Bowman, who is now professor of computer science and mathematics at the California Technology Institute, confirms that the team has worked deserving of the same praise.
A team of over 200 scientists attended the attempt to capture the statue, which used telescopes from the South Pole to Chile.
"The project was successful in working with many people from a variety of backgrounds," Bowman told CNN.
The breadth of the 40 billion kilometer hole, twice the size of the ground is three million times, and scientists have been linked to the "animal".
The gap is approximately 500 kilometers away from the Earth (quadrillion = one trillion) and was formed by a network of eight telescopes worldwide.
All information was published today in the Astrophysical Journal Letters.
Professor Haino Falk, from the University of Radbod in the Netherlands, told the BBC that the black hole was found in stars called M87.
What do we know about the black hole?
The width of the black hole, which the bare eye sees is 40 billion kilometers, is more than 3 million times the globe.
It was cleaned over a 10 day period in the Meissier galaxy 87.
"It is more than our entire solar system," said Haino Falke, Professor of Raboud University, the author of the project.
How did Baumann create the picture?
Dr Bowman and her helpers developed a series of equations which they could convert the information collected by the telescopes to a historical publication published in the global media.
One single telescope is unable to photograph the black hole, so the research team has created a network of 8 telescopes to make decisions.
The information they had stored was stored in hundreds of hard disk drives to inspection centers in Boston, the United States and Bonn, Germany.
It is said that Dr Baumann's method of analyzing the historical medium provided a means of creating the historical picture.
Four independent teams analyzed the results of Bauman agreements, to give confidence in their truth.
“We are a digger for astronauts, physicians, maths and engineers, and it was vital that what was thought to be achieved," said Bowman.