I've always wondered....
... if the Graviton is the particle that carries gravitational energy, how does it escape the event horizon of a black hole....
Theoretical physicist Stephen Hawking will be, as of Monday, answering questions posted on Reddit for more than a week. It will apparently be the longest AMA (Ask Me Anything) session in the history of the freeloading commentblurt site, which will no doubt appreciate the publicity boost from Hawking after a tough month for the …
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Thanks. But I would assume anyone referring to mass in this instance is referring to rest mass (poor concept when scrutinised, but one none the less).
So "having no rest mass does not save it from a black hole" is still a correct statement. ;)
I agree, everything else considered, it is effected by gravity regardless, and I know of no one supposing anything that is not effected by gravity. :)
most of what hawkins says is shit, and belongs in the 80s
light does`nt escape a black hole, a black hole just pulls it apart, its just a radio wave, the force of the edge of a black hole is`nt strong enough so it bends light
there are probably ripples in a black hole field which lets some light in, if any, light being bent is how they find black holes
then in a pure vacuum there is no physics, unless you find dark matter
make a pulse propulsion thruster, with that 10Mw perpetual generator on board
baterry strobe that can goto 0.1ms or so
connect some magnets instead of a LED
"I agree, everything else considered, it is effected by gravity regardless, and I know of no one supposing anything that is not effected by gravity. :)"
Affected. This is science. You need to use the correct terms. Go stand at the blackboard and write out "Effected does not mean what I think it means." five hundred times.
<Grammatical error included for a fect>
"if the Graviton is the particle that carries gravitational energy, how does it escape the event horizon of a black hole"
As it is *the* particle that "carries gravitational energy" then by definition it is unlikely to *be* affected by the effect it causes. Otherwise it gets a bit complicated, where "it" is pretty much everything 8)
IOW, uninformed use of technical terms that neither of us really understands, can lead to spurious contradictions that an expert would consider a bit silly.
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