Physics

Can Black Holes be Characterized



Tweet
Dean L. Sinclair's image for:
"Can Black Holes be Characterized"
Caption: 
Location: 
Image by: 
©  

The idea of a basic black hole, a "BBH" which would have a rotational/vibrational/ pulsational velocity of "c," the speed of light is very appealing.



If we take the equation, mv=h and analyze the dimensions, we realize that to get both sides to have the same dimensions we have to decide that "m" actually has to be a torque, and we find that we can redo the equation at the velocity of light, "c," by dividing both sides by the value of "c" to obtain "m"=2.21 x 10^-37, but "mass" here is in grams, while the equated term has dimensions of gram-centimeter the only way this would work is if this were the value for a torque arm of one centimeter, and what really we need for our equation is an new equation,

m (in grams)x r (in centimeters)=2.2l x 10^-37 gram-centimeter. Velocity has been cancelled out and we have a description of the torque of a circular rotator. If we plug in the mass of an electron, as 9.11 x 10^-27 g., we obtain an answer which is identical to the "Compton wave length of the electron." That is, the Compton wave length of an electron is the radius of a circle, or sphere, having the mass of an electron.

We can note that one can reverse the figures and get 9.11 x 10^-27 as the radius of the entity having as mass equal in absolute value to the Compton wave length. This duality comes from the fact that there is no reason why the resulting equation can not be handled mathematically with either the mass or the radius considered as the "variable."



If we assume that we are talking about a pulsating sphere as the ground state of any of our "black holes" then we may postulate that two sets of figures like these figures represent the extremes of size within which a given set of "mass" and "radius" will fluctuate to maintain a constant of nature, which we might call the basic torque. This particular analysis, is, as far as the author knows, nowhere in the conventional literature.

Let us postulate that Planck's distance, 1,61 x 10^-33 cm. truly represents the smallest diameter of our fundamental black hole of the universe, and that the corresponding other number,1,37 x 10^-4 cm. represents the largest diameter. We therefore can postulate that our BBH is an entity that pulsates at the speed of light between a radius of l.61 x 10^-33 cm. and 1.37 x 10 -4 cm. and mass values of 1.37 x 10^-4 g. and 1.61 x 10^-33 g. respectively. So now we have, as our postulated dot in the matrix, a pulsating hole which varies widely in both size and mass. This description would not fit a true sphere, which , being totally symmetric would have no probably rotation nor .pulsation. A better description might be of a toroid "pseudo-sphere," or, perhaps, an inverting vortex.




Back tracking to the first discussion about the value, 2.2l x 10^-37 g. cm. , which we could call a fundamental torque, we can note that there will be some point at which the absolute values of the radius, in centimeters, and the mass, in grams, will be the same, This value is (h/c)^1/2 or approximately 4.71 x 10^-19 grams or centimeters. This could be called a sphere of radius 4.71 x 10^-19 cm. or, perhaps more properly, a toroid pseudo-sphere which would have a rotational velocity of the speed of light and an inversion rate which would allow one inversion per revolution. This gives us another candidate for the fundamental unit of nature.

Tweet
More about this author: Dean L. Sinclair

From Around the Web




ARTICLE SOURCES AND CITATIONS