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White comes from black..

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posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 08:59 AM
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I read online a theory about what happens in a black hole and just thought it makes sense and wanted to share it..

So matter and light around a black hole is sucked into...

If you filled a room with lights and energy and looked at it from outside it would be lit bright and buzzing...

But a black hole is just black..

Kinda like if you filled a bathtub with water and oulled out the plug... You see a black hole surrounded by water.. But the water going down the plug hole is not just vanishing...we know it goes in the pipes...off to be recycled somewhere and soon you might be drinking that same water with your next cofee...

So if the black hole is just like a bath tub plug hole...all the light and energy being sucked in is just being transferred or transported somewhere else. its a lot of energy going in so the opposite end of a black hole must be really really bright and buzzing...

What if black hole sucks in energy and spews it out to another sun somewhere else...

So if you flew fast into a black hole you would fly out of a hot sun..somewhere else?

Or they say the universe started with a bang and is ever expanding from a single point...

What if the energy going into a black hole in our universe comes out at the centre of another universe (or maybe another dimension)

Has a probe ever been sent into a black hole?




posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 09:07 AM
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a reply to: rkingpin

V616 Mon = A0620–00 is a prototype of close binaries known as black hole X–ray transients with a black hole primary and low mass secondary

Its 2600 Light years away.. so travel at the speed of light it would take 2600 years to get there...

With our most powerful rockets it would take millions of years..

And when it got there it might not be there anymore..

And if it is.. it would crush and pull the probe apart



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 09:22 AM
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a reply to: rkingpin

From our (external) point of view nothing really enters a black hole due to infinite time dilation at the event horizon. Signals from objects approaching the event horizon get red shifted towards infinity, making them practically invisible for us. But technically they are still there. Their energy and mass contribute to the mass of the black hole.
edit on 29-12-2018 by moebius because: (no reason given)



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 09:42 AM
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So is that like how one spoonful of chocolate can discoloration a whole gallon of vanilla? Ice cream that is.



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 09:55 AM
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a reply to: rkingpin

My first wife was a black hole. So the answer is yes, a probe has been sent.



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 10:59 AM
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a reply to: rkingpin

We have looked for and not found any white holes.

The deal is that a black hole also creates massive time dilation. The in-falling matter and energy will literally take forever to reach the center of the singularity.

Think of it like this: for someone looking in to a black hole and watching something fall in, the falling object appears to slow and then to stop when it reaches the event horizon. This is because the acceleration due to gravity at that distance from the center of the singularities' mass, exactly counterbalances C, the 'speed of light'. The light that might travel from from the object cannot escape. So, from the outside, we see the object frozen in time.

From an object that is falling inwards, but looking out, they don't stop at the event horizon, but continue to accelerate towards the singularity. What they do see, as they approach the event horizon, is the passage of time of the outside universe, going faster and faster. They quite literally would see the entire history of the universe flash by.

Of course the tidal forces and raw acceleration would have killed them and converted them to energy by that point but such practicalities can be ignored when explaining how time gets messed with by a black hole.


edit on 29/12/2018 by chr0naut because: (no reason given)



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 11:54 AM
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All the light and mass falling into a black hole gets added to its mass. That's all. Nothing gets recycled.



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 01:21 PM
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a reply to: wildespace

Hawking radiation ?



posted on Dec, 29 2018 @ 01:27 PM
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a reply to: Quadlink

Hawking radiation does not come from within the black hole.



posted on Dec, 30 2018 @ 11:42 AM
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a reply to: Phage

no from the event horizon, but still without splitting hairs it escapes



posted on Dec, 30 2018 @ 11:45 AM
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a reply to: chr0naut

God dam great post, so bleak and yet inspiring, power of which we can only imagine



posted on Dec, 30 2018 @ 02:43 PM
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originally posted by: UpIsNowDown
a reply to: chr0naut

God dam great post, so bleak and yet inspiring, power of which we can only imagine


There are those who now suggest that it is the action of black holes, rather than only stellar nucleosynthesis, that has been the cause of the heavier elements.

This is because stuff has 'nearly' fallen into a black hole and the tremendous gravitational and accelerative forces have superheated and fused lighter elements, distributing them across the universe at the same time.

Think of entire galaxy like masses of stars falling towards their galactic core black hole. Because of Coriolis forces (like where water circles a drain hole), the falling matter has spin and therefore some of it misses the event horizon. It still gets 'spaghettified' (stretched out by gravitational tidal forces) and accelerated and so gets super-heated, but it doesn't hit the black hole and continues past, sprayed out into the universe.

The scale and energies involved go way beyond what any human could experience. Hotter than stars and nearly the speed of light. We are mostly made of those heavier elements.

We are "fearfully and wonderfully made" in the words of an ancient Psalmist.



posted on Dec, 30 2018 @ 03:53 PM
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I do not know much about science.
I do know that Singularities are so massive that anything approaching the event horizon gets sheared apart due to tidal forces.

Think of it as sand paper shredding you into the atoms and molecules and then into even finer parts.




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