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Can a black hole return to a neutron star?

Author :

Submitted : 2018-06-14 03:37:52    Popularity:     

Tags: hole  black  return  star  neutron  

If a 3 solar mass black hole does not get any more mass, because it's orbiting for billions of years in a (lonely) inactive galaxy, can it eventually revert to a neutron star if Hawking Radiation steadily reduces its mass?

RIP - Stephen Ha

Answers:

Nonp

Hawking radiation is totally unproven, and my view is it doesn't happen in sufficiently large black holes, they just keep growing. There is such a thing as quantum tunneling, where particle pairs appear to move out of "existence" which is really just what we can perceive with our limited technology, and pop up somewhere else, but this has not been observed in real black holes in space, we can't even see them, just the things around them, the jet streams of particles coming off the top of them due to magnetic fields. There's a lot we don't understand, and my view is that Hawking radiation and much of science is an attempt to stick to the assumption that there is one universe, because if black holes don't evaporate, they suck up everything, turn around in long orbits, and smash back together again. Whatever dark energy is, it doesn't push black holes, it adds to their mass and gravity, and all forms of propulsion are limited, not just limited but the thing which make them push turns into a pulling force.

All energy has gravity, there is nothing that exists apart from energy, no form of energy can escape the massive gravity of a black hole with the mass of a million stars, when all the stars burn out there will be trillions of trillions of black holes, falling into each other, growing in size, sucking in everything, then they turn around, in an orbit that might look like an eight on it's side, causing the big bang. It's not a popular theory, but then the literal interpretation of Genesis was popular in science at the time of Einstein, to which he had great contempt, while trying not to offend anyone too much not to be thrown out of the scientific community or killed. He wrote two books and a paper about how he believed in an eternal universe, favored Buddhism, called the universe God, but not anything like the Christian God, not a personal, conscious deity, just eternal energy, and that it played dice, or worked through random variation, in it's eternal cycle. He was originally working with a steady state model, but never thought the idea of a beginning made sense, and the beginning is the end.

The end of the laws of this universe are a single black hole that contains everything, but as it forms, smashing together from great distance at great speed, it causes the big bang. You travel in any distance in a straight line away from the universe itself, without endlessly correcting your course, you come back to where you were, or get turned around based on gravity.

No, because once it collapses within its event horizon, nothing can get out, except by Hawking radiation. It takes alot of mass to squeeze it down to form.a black hole, but once it becomes a black hole its own gravity will be strong enough to keep it that way.

No... it can evaporate, from Hawking radiation, but as long as the singularity exists, it’s a black hole. Once the singularity has lost enough of it’s mass - it no longer exists.

probably

You're asking a question about one theory in relation to another theory, so there's just too much that is unknown about the subject.

impossible.

No. It will remain a black hole, but getting smaller and smaller.

An analogy: once you jump off a building, you can't rise back up.



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