Hokaye, let's get some simplicity here, and beleive me, I tried to read throught this mess, but I may have skipped over and repeat y'all.
They do have a few ways to detect possible black holes, and one involved checking for the things which this gobbldygook is emitting. Yes, the
swallower of every known light source in its vicinity actually lets things out, sometimes.
Take the basic model, like you have, draw a line through its center, tilt it at approx 45 degrees and draw another line down the "new center." The
"new center" is the axis by which it spins (which YES, it warps the field around the singularity). The older line I had you draw is the emissions,
which I believe are in the infrared end of spectrum, probably slowed down normal light.
Why would I believe that it is slowed-down light? Well, I'm supposed to believe that nothing can go faster than the speed of light, that it is
constant, yet this black hole sucks things in so fast that lightspeed CANNOT escape? I don't think anything is insane to believe in this area,
Aonother thing this:
account for such brilliant light, astronomers believe that quasars are supermassive black holes in galactic nuclei, releasing energy by the
accretion of matter through a rotating viscous disk (see cosmology).
Anoter view that I cannot find (might be at this site, but didn't read it right), but is what my Astronomy teacher taught is that the light is from
far off galxies, but the light is refracted from a mega lens caused by the event horision of a black hole--ie. the black hole IS the magnifying lenz
to these distant galaxies, hence we knoe that we can "see" this type of black hole.
Originally posted by xenophanes85
ZeroDeep, cmdrkeenkid, this is precisely what my theory is suggesting. The light and matter 'sucked into' a black hole is either sent to a parallel
Universe as dark matter, or is released into our own Universe as dark matter. It could explain the expansion.
Well, that would explain why 989% (the most recent estimate given to me) of ALL matter is dark matter.
A tangent thought: Is it possible to travel around a black hole like we can travel around stars, planets, etc? Supposedly, according to
diagrams depicting what a black hole does to a grid representing Space, Space is on a plane, and black holes are indentations IN that plane. But how
can space be on a plane (2D), when it is infact 3D? If planes are infinite, how do you get to the other side? If the Universe is 3D, what will we find
on the other side?
Well, if you follow your sci-fi, youíll remember that Star Trek used the gravitational pull of the stars as a slingshot. (Sorry for this!) Anyway, it
is something that NASA used to slingshot probes out of the solar system (btw, have they left it yet? óhavenít been keeping up) As long as you donít
pass the point of no return, you can set yourself up in an OBIT around the suckerómuch farther out than the Lagrange points we use to station things
between us and the sun, for sure.
The thing is 3D. Itís an hourglass shape, specifically one end of it, and itís supposed to be a warp in our 3D space, so it may have more, and
sometimes, depending on the black hole, the damn thing rotates. Just remember anything youíve seen here is a diagram; they are supposed to make the
difficult look TOO simple.