baudrunner's space: New perspective on black holes
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Monday, March 10, 2008

New perspective on black holes

J.R. Minkel writes in the March 6, 2008 edition of Scientific American online about the effort by researchers led by Ulf Leonhardt of the University of St. Andrews in Scotland to mimic the behaviour of the physics that occurs at the event horizon of a black hole. Notwithstanding that I have a very clear rationalization of exactly why light cannot escape a black hole — light can't be generated there because once past the event horizon the electrons have been stripped from the nuclei of their atoms and visible light is caused by semi-transitional changes in the electron energy clouds of atoms, in other words, oscillations of a stable atomic configuration — the article is notable for its compelling and rather elegant analogy of a black hole. Minkel writes:

The key to producing a black hole analogue, Leonhardt and his colleagues explain, is to force a fluid like medium to slosh faster than waves can ripple through it.
I have described the singularity of a black hole as being a point in space which is so dense with concentrated matter that space would need to define a whole new point source of origins around it and that this creates an intense gravity well. But that does not address the dynamics of how the black hole — dynamics implicating a temporal factor — acquires its singularity, merely what it does. Leonhardt's analogy is an apt one.

In other posts I have described the evolutionary process of the Universe — that it continues to create and perpetuate this creative process at the periphery and that what is created ultimately passes in time. Think of an eternally shrinking tuning fork which continues to vibrate if only by virtue of its ever diminishing proportions and you have what I perceive to happen to all matter, but uniformly as this dying process compounds logarithmically in scale as all of existence shrinks throughout a locality in space. It seems that the black hole has jumped the gun and exists outside of the normal distribution of things around it. I can only conclude that a black hole is initiated by a freak specific asymmetry of interacting gravitational fields which result in a singularity wherein the cancellation of space fields (read my theory of gravity) stimulates the creation of a point source of gravitation absent of any matter at the time of its creation but providing an intense gravity well into which matter is eventually drawn.

This idea suggests that due to the dynamics of this expanding Universe a black hole will eventually slowly morph as the space which it replaces becomes the space which it displaces as it is redefined once the destructive interference of the receding gravity fields has subsided sufficiently. This would lead to a re genesis of sorts, whereby all the matter that represent it bursts forth in a mini big bang, a different type of nova, a resolution between matter and space.

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