Physics from Cambridge University and Harvard University under the joint leadership and authorship with Stephen Hawking several decades worked on the study, which was unusual properties, which are endowed with objects when passing through a black hole.
The paper named Black Hole Entropy and Soft Hair, tackles with what happens to information when it falls into a black hole, a problem that theoretical physicists refer to as 'the information paradox,' said researchers from Cambridge University in the United Kingdom, as reported by The Guardian.
It was finished in the days prior to Hawking's passing in March, and has now been composed up by his associates and posted on the web, The Guardian announced.
The paper is now online via the pre-print resource arxiv.org.
He was the first to develop a cosmology theory which incorporated both Albert Einstein's general theory of relativity in 1915 and quantum mechanics.
Having provided the theoretical framework for this temperature in 1974, Hawking and other physicists have been working to align this idea with the fundamental laws of classical and quantum physics - laws which state you're not going to get anything back out of a black hole once it's gone in.
There is still much unknown about how these soft hairs store information and whether they store all or only some of the information gobbled up by black holes. So where exactly do all the matter that a black hole has consumed go? This has never been observed, mind you, because black holes are obstructed by swirling disks of hot gas that obstruct our view.
'How could the information in that object ever be recovered if the black hole then disappears itself?'
Black holes, it turns out, had "soft hair", a sheen of photons surrounding the hole's event horizon where light can no longer escape its gravitational pull.
By no means does this mean that the black hole information paradox has been solved, but the new study provides considerable insight into the issue. Entropy is a measure of the number of different ways the microscopic constituents of a black hole can arrange themselves. Because entropy is affected by temperature, specifically heat, scientists can use its changes through stored information by photons.
His last paper was the third in a series of studies dealing with this concept.
Writing in one of the Guardian articles, Perry says "While this is not a resolution of the information paradox, we believe it provides some considerable insight into it". "He knew the final result", he said.