Black Hole Dark Star In Funetik Inglish Iz Blak HohL Dahrk Stahr

Ther ahr 2 kynkz uv Dahrk Stahrz: Nwtron Lyt Stahr swprnohvuh reemeyndrz and Swprmassiv Blak Hohl Dahrk Stahrz in thuh mid uv mohst gallakseez…

Swprnohvuh and (Supermassive=Swprmassiv) Dark Star Black Hole Syzohmz kommentehree uv Omneeonizm uv Omneeoh

Infihnit numbrz uv gallakseez usually form with a supermassive black hole Dark Star in their sentr. Gallaxeez ahr lyk gravity funnelz uv the galactic central bulj, which usually contain a (supermassive=swprmassiv) black hole dark star. Supermassive Dark Stars grow by accretion of matter. Therefore the gravity uv each galactic central supermassive dark star iz increasing, thus causing thu galactic radius uv orbit uv solar systems lyk ours tu slightly lessen due tu the increase uv central gravity uv thu growing black hole. Therefore the millions uv years orbits uv solar systems lyk ourz gradually lessenz az all galactic matter iz very slowly pulled into thu galactic central bulge which iz food for the central dark star hwz srfas iz kahld blak hohl.

Thu only way tu hopefully someday eventually tu steybulyz thu orbits uv our and other solar systems in our Milky Way (or any other galaxy ohr Dahrk Stahr grav fuhnul) iz for some organization(z) tu at some time become Anti-Black-Hole- Ists, hw ahr realistically Anti-Dark+Star+Izm/Ists with sum uv them eventually organizing appropriate Syuhntist Fizzissist Engineering Institwts, tho our wrld'z civilizations hav thousands uv Lyt Yearz tu accomplish this. Some galaxiez don't hav central dark stars and this might be explained az either the formation uv a galaxy and its central bulge without a supermassive black hole or evidence uv intelligence there by kozzing the destruction of uv the central black hole, possibly tu seyv a civilization from blak-hohl-dahrk-stahr destruction.

**Where is the closest black hole?

March 21, 2016 by Fraser Cain, Universe Today**

(edited for accuracy by FrstUrantianOmneeonist)

Where is the closest black hole?


…You know that saying, "keep your friends close, but keep your enemies closer?" That advice needs to go right out the window when we're talking black holes. They're the worst enemies you could have and you want them as far away as possible.

We're talking (about) regions of space where matter is compressed so densely that the only way to escape is to be traveling faster than the speed of light. And as we know, you can't go faster than the speed of light. So… there's no escape.

Get too close to the black hole and you'll be compressed [eventually] into [neutrons].

But you can be reasonably distant from a black hole too, and still have your day ruined. A black hole reaches out through the light years with its gravity. And if one were to wander too close to our Solar System, it would wreak havoc on all our precious planets.

The planets and even the Sun would be gobbled up, or smashed together, or even thrown out of the Solar System entirely.

Black holes are (usually) unkillable. Anything you might try to do to them just makes them bigger, stronger and angrier. Your only hope is to just wait them out over the eons it takes for them to evaporate. (Idea: dark star evaporation myt be enkrajd artificially.)

It makes sense to keep track of all the black holes out there, just in case we might need to evacuate this Solar System in a hurry.

Where is the closest black hole?

…There are two kinds of black holes out there: the supermassive black holes at the heart of every galaxy, and the stellar mass black holes formed when massive stars die in a supernova.

The supermassive ones are relatively straightforward. There's one at the heart of (almost) every single galaxy in the Universe. One in the middle of the Milky Way, located about 27,000 light-years away. One in Andromeda 2.5 million light years away, and so on.

No problem, the' supermassive ones are really far away, no threat to us (now).

The stellar mass ones might be more of a problem…

Here's the problem. Black holes don't emit any radiation, they're completely invisible, so there's no easy way to see them in the sky. The only you'd know there's a black hole is if you were close enough to see the background starlight getting distorted. And if you're close enough to see that, you're already dead.

The closest black hole we know of is V616 Monocerotis, also known as V616 Mon. It's located about 3,000 light years away, and has between 9-13 times the mass of the Sun. We know it's there because it's located in a binary system with a star with about half the mass of the Sun. Only a black hole could make its binary partner buzz around so quickly. Astronomers can't see the black hole, they just know it's there by the whirling gravity dance.

See: Vid: What If the Smallest Black Hole Entered the Solar System?

  • (According tu Sohlr Sistem Simulation, ohnlee Mercury and Earth stay in ohrbit uhrownd our Sun!!! Thuh mohshun uv owr sun in reeleyshun tu thuh mohshun uv Dahrk Stahr V616 Mon iz not shown.

The next closest black hole is the classic Cygnus X-1, which is about 6,000 light-years away. It has about 15 times the mass of the Sun, and once again, it's in a binary system.

The third closest black hole, is also in a binary system.

See the problem here? The reality is that (only) a fraction of black holes are in binary systems, but that's our only way to detect them.

More likely there are more black holes much more close than the ones astronomers have been able to discover.

This all sounds terrifying, I'm sure, and now you've probably got one eye on the sky, watching for that telltale distortion of light from an approaching black hole. But these events are impossibly rare.

The Solar System has been around for more than 4.5 billion years, with all the planets going around and around without interruption. Even if a black hole passed the [[Solar System]]] within a few dozen light years, it would have messed up the orbits significantly, and life probably wouldn't be here to consider this fact.

We didn't encounter a black hole in billions of years, and probably won't encounter one for (an uncumpeewted numbr uv) years.

Sadly, the answer to this question is… we don't know. We just don't know if the closest black holes is a few light years away, or it's actually V616 Mon… (Ohnlee tym and reesrch will tell.)

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