Originally Posted by tylerdolphin
Well it might not be thousands, but yes. What I want to make clear though, is that they don't actually live any longer than the rest of us. Say hypothetically that someone traveled along the orbit at light speed for 10 years, when he gets back to Earth he may find that it's 1000 years later, but he'd still have only lived and aged 10 years. He didn't experience 1000 years of living, he only experienced 10. Understand?
I've heard some notions that things might be able to enter and exit a blackhole in tact, I don't know that that's possible. Due to the gravitational pressure it'd crush you into a molecular sized version of yourself.
So this is why the black-hole is spewing out radiation and periodic elements, rather than whole planets and stars.There is what is called a point of singularity in the center of a black hole, which is where the force of gravity is theoretically infinite. It compresses all of the matter within the confines of the event horizon, event light. To give an example, if 10 of our suns were compressed into a black hole, the radius of the black hole would only be about 30 kilometers.
Could black holes be the entrance and quasars be the exit?
Basically, a black hole is a galaxy sized garbage disposal for unlucky matter. You can put a carrot in, and carrot juice comes out the other side.(sarc)
I was watching a show that was explaining black holes and supposedly at the event horizon, matter would be stretched into ever thinning spaghetti.The colors would probably be kind of groovy for a nano second. Imagine going through a tea strainer. The only way to travel through a black hole would be to be in some kind of space ship, with some type of anti-gravity(anti-matter)shielding to neutralize the gravity...and hope there is another galaxy, dimension, or universe on the other side. The power needed would be enormous to offset the tremendous grip of the black hole. Just silly ramblings..
Quasars show a very high redshift, which is an effect of theexpansion of the universe between the quasar and the Earth. They are among the most luminous, powerful, and energetic objects known in the universe. They tend to inhabit the very centers of active young galaxies and can emit up to a thousand times the energy output of the Milky Way. When combined with Hubble's law, the implication of the redshift is that the quasars are very distant—and thus, it follows, objects from much earlier in the universe's history. The most luminous quasars radiate at a rate that can exceed the output of average galaxies, equivalent to two trillion (2×1012) suns. This radiation is emitted across the spectrum, almost equally, from X-rays to the far-infrared with a peak in the ultraviolet-optical bands, with some quasars also being strong sources of radio emission and of gamma-rays.