A fascinating new study suggests that black holes do not actually have a massive ring of fire that engulfs everything in contact. Indeed, according to new data, these black holes may behave in a similar way to giant string balls, with the theory that they are slowly gathering "fuzz" as objects continue to be drawn into them.
According to the Daily Mail the scientists who carried out the latest research believe that the blurred surface of the black hole could move before it penetrates into the deepest and hottest regions of the black hole, like the Physicist Samir Mathur explained. [1
In their new study, Ohio scientists investigated what could happen if an electron were suddenly pushed into a black whole that also had the same mass as that of our sun. After analyzing their data, it was found that the firewall theory in this equation simply would not work, as Mathur noted
"The question is, where does the black hole come from?" We think that a person is approaching the horizon, the fuzzball surface grows to meet them before they have the chance to reach the hottest part of the radiation, and this is a pivotal finding in this new physics paper, which is the firewall's argument disproved. "
Black holes have NO Ring of Fire, new study suggests – Daily Mail https://t.co/MsyReHUJhV
– Press Science (@PressSci) July 27, 2018
It is Mathur's Conviction That Black Holes Can Be Much More Complicated Than Claims, And While the firewall theory certainly seems plausible, the ring of fiery theory is just that, and only string theory could really explain what happens when an object enters the horizon
A person falling into the black hole gets tangled up In strings there's no easy way to decide what he's going to feel The firewall argument seemed to have been a quick way to prove that something that falls through the horizon burns, but we now see that there can not be such a quick dispute, and what happens can only be decided by detailed calculations in string theory. "[1 9659010] The new study, which suggests that black holes may not have a fire ring, was published in the Journal of High Energy Physics