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The theory -- Black Holes Exist Everywhere

 
 
neil
 
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Reply Wed 30 Jun, 2004 01:23 pm
hi Oristar: Extremely small black holes (if any) are much different than extremely massive black holes. The tiny black holes tear up even subatomic particles as they pass though the event horizon. A space craft could fly in and out of the event horizon of an extremely massive black hole without damage, except orbital junk has a high orbital speed close to the event horizon. The space craft would not have enough fuel to get very far outside the event horizon, probably even with a matter/anti-matter drive.
The acreation disk is the source of Xrays for small and medium mass black holes, which also emit Hawkings radiation, which may be sub atomic particles, rather then electomagnetic radiation? If so, the very large black holes likely recapture most of the hawkings radiation, over a period of billions of years if not sooner?
In my theory, it take a very long time for the singularity to capture the stuff that enters the event horizon, especially an extremely massive black hole. Please comment, refute and/or embellish. Neil
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mikepcurtis1986
 
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Reply Wed 30 Jun, 2004 04:37 pm
umm interesting about that spacecraft. But the event Horizon of a black hole is the border between escape and non-escape. To stand still at the event horizon u have to travel at the speed of light. And once past it unless u travel faster than the speed of light u've had it, this is why they are not visible; not even light escapes. Oh and a pleasant fate awaits ne one lucky enough to be sucked into a black hole; spaghettifacation (ripped to pieces down to the sub atomic particles and then further)
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Tobruk
 
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Reply Wed 30 Jun, 2004 05:01 pm
mikepcurtis1986 wrote:
spaghettifacation


Best scientific term ever.
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oristarA
 
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Reply Thu 1 Jul, 2004 07:03 am
neil wrote:
A space craft could fly in and out of the event horizon of an extremely massive black hole without damage, except orbital junk has a high orbital speed close to the event horizon. The space craft would not have enough fuel to get very far outside the event horizon, probably even with a matter/anti-matter drive.


I think your point implied that you stood up for the hypothesis of that our universe is within a huge black hole.

A space craft, is different from a natural object that flies, because the craft is powered by its propulsion. So once the craft flies in the event horizon of a massive black hole, it can speed up, only if the speed > or = escape velocity of the event horizon, it can fly out of it.

However, our universe is not the space craft that is powered by its matter/antimatter engine, so once it flies into the event horizon of the huge black hole that encloses it, the universe has no way to acquire escape velocity; it will be doomed to disappear. No proof shows that our universe is absolutely symmetrical so as to always successfully avoid mistakenly flying into the event horizon of the huge black hole since Big Bang. It is so asymmetrical that makes us think it is impossible that our universe lives in a huge black hole.
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