July 31, 2020
Black Hole

What is On the Other Side of Black Hole?

What is On the Other Side of Black Hole? Normal maps are useless inside black holes. Time and space buckle around black holes and the laws of physics start to break down. What happens inside, what’s at the bottom of the black hole, is there even another side. The true answer is, we don’t exactly know, but that are some key theories.

There are two types of black holes that we know of supermassive black holes which are the heart of every galaxy and stellar-mass black holes. The supermassive black hole has half the mass of millions of stars and stellar-mass black holes are still dance, but on a much smaller scale and they can move.

Super massive Black Hole
Supermassive Black Hole

We don’t know how supermassive black holes formed but we do have some insight into stellar masses. This stellar-mass black hole comes from the gravitational collapse of huge stars.

For Example, Our Sun, would not be big enough to form a black hole. When stars, roughly 25 times the size of our sun reach that end of life phase they become supernovas, exploding outwards.

The hole is perhaps not the right word for a black hole because they aren’t exactly empty, they’re very dense. So their gravity is so strong that they start drawing in other matters around them and not even light can escape them.

stellar-mass black hole

Inside a black hole is the collapsed matter of the star. This is one theory and possibly the most credible. However, there are many theories.

The theory of loop quantum gravity suggests that there is no singularity. The singularity is where a variable in the equation becomes infinite. But black holes are simply folded in the universe.

According to a NASA QnA, page mathematicians and physicists have theorized that there are hollow black holes that don’t require the collapse of a start to form. This type of black hole is imagined to have an exotic geometry. And be a place where time travel is possible. But before we get too excited.

We should remember that time travel will only be possible. If we’re ever able to manage to move faster than the speed of light which of course right now we’re unable to do, but maybe one day.

They also lose mass in the form of Hawking Radiation, suppose you jumped into a Black hole. As soon as that happens, its tidal forces will come into effect and you will turn into a stream of atoms falling into it.

Finally, you will become a part of its mass. Almost all black holes follow asymmetry. All non-rotating Black Holes are spherical and all the rotating Black Holes are Ellipsoid. Means that they are normal spherical object with extraordinary gravity.

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