Black Hole theory as applies to Sagittarius
Reviewing black hole theory by Stephen Hawking
From science fiction movies to books, black holes remain a subject that intrigues almost everyone. One can consider the movie “Interstellar” that showed falling into a black hole doesn’t mean it’s the end of the path. In fiction, one may consider black hole theory as applies to Sagittarius as depicted in Richard W. Chamberlain’s book “Tick Tock Universe.”
Black hole theory by Hawking
According to the black hole theory by Stephen Hawking, anything that gets sucked into a black hole could escape and even pop into another dimension. Earlier, physicists believed that due to the huge gravitational forces of a black hole, all matter entering it must get destroyed. However, there was an ‘information paradox’ with quantum mechanics saying that nothing can ever be destroyed, while according to general relativity, it must be. With the black hole theory given by professor Stephen Hawking, this ‘information paradox’ was finally solved. Dr. Hawking postulated and then provided proof that information entering a black hole eventually seeps back into our Universe on vibrations of the Hawking Radiation of an evaporating black hole.
Fiction based on black hole
Black holes facts, theory, and definition play an important role in Chamberlain’s book “Tick Tock Universe.” In this book, one would find mentions of a Crystal Conduit which sits to the side of the ergosphere formed from the maw of such a mammoth black hole and thereby allowing egress into this Universe. It also mentions Harvester crafts that hide behind a small planetoid, which moved in an elliptical orbit around the mouth of the great black hole. The readers of this book would also get to read about black hole theory as it applies to Sagittarius, a black hole within our Galaxy, and as well as his books relates to the similarity initiated in the initial expansion of the Universe as it applies to the unfolding of the many dimensions from that resulting singularity. However, that expansion was triggered by an eleven dimensional two-brane collision that initiated the formation of our Universe. As the expansion velocity of the fledgling Universe exceeded the velocity of light by literally thousands of factors, it created a quantum compression effect that formed a boundary, something akin to the curvature of time and space which occurs at the boundary of a black hole.
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What more would you like to add about black holes? Share them in the comments section below. To take the conversation forward, reach out to me via Facebook, Twitter, and Goodreads. If you would like to read more about black holes and Jerome’s adventures, where the story begins with him being imprisoned in another dimension, don’t forget to check out my book Tick Tock Universe.
Knapton, Sarah. “Interstellar was right. Falling into a black hole is not the end, says Stephen Hawking.” The Telegraph, August 25, 2015. https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/science/space/11823448/Interstellar-was-right.-Falling-into-a-black-hole-is-not-the-end-says-Stephen-Hawking.html
Wood, Johnny. “Stephen Hawking’s final theory on black holes has been published, and you can read it for free.” World Economic Forum, October 20, 2018. https://www.weforum.org/agenda/2018/10/stephen-hawking-s-final-theory-on-black-holes-has-just-been-published/