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The Unbelievable Scale of Black Holes Visualized

  • The Unbelievable Scale of Black Holes Visualized


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  • Black Hole Comparison


    Hello world! Sorry about the long time without any uploads,
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  • Black Holes And Their Unbelievable Scale!


    From what they are, to their unbelievable size and what that means for the universe at large, join us as we reveal to you Black Holes And Their Unbelievable Scale!!
    11. What Are Black Holes?
    Before we dive into the massive size and scope of Black Holes, it's important to know exactly what they are. Because while you might have a lose definition as to what they are what they do, they're actually far more complex than you might realize. Which is why many people in NASA and other space programs are fascinated by them.
    If you're looking for a technical definition, this is how NASA describes Black Holes:
    A black hole is a place in space where gravity pulls so much that even light cannot get out. The gravity is so strong because matter has been squeezed into a tiny space. This can happen when a star is dying.
    This singularity as it is often called is a bit of a mystery in space, and for a very good reason
    10. Everything Can Be A Black Hole
    As we noted earlier, one of the main ways for a Black Hole to be born is to have a star collapse upon itself with such pressure that a Black Hole is a result. However, technically speaking, just about anything in the universe can become a Black Hole. How's that for a scary thought?
    9. Scale = Life Span
    If you ever wonder about the life span of Black Holes, you're not alone, because the major ones can seemingly last for millions, if not billions, of years because of the mass that is within the densely packed core. However, with the Black Holes that are everywhere, they aren't so lucky. Because Black Holes exude Hawking Radiation, and that radiation (named after legendary scientist Stephen Hawking) actually hurts the Black Holes the more it's released. To the extent that after a while, with enough Hawking Radiation emitted, the Black Hole itself will die out. Via evaporation of all things.
    Why does this matter? Well, for the tiny Black Holes that are technically everywhere, they don't last long enough to make an impact, because they evaporate after being made. For example, if you were to take a massive 747 jet and condense it into a Black Hole (which is possible), you'd be able to enjoy your victory for a mere second before it's gone.
    The CERN Hardon Collider has been able to make Black Holes themselves with the collision of certain particles.
    8. End= Release of Energy
    7. The Earth As A Black Hole
    Let's talk about bigger black holes for a bit. And for a visual example, let's imagine that somehow, someway, the entire Earth was transformed into a Black Hole. For the record, this is almost impossible barring a major outside force, so it's not something to panic about. However, it is something to ponder. Can you guess how big the black hole would be if it was made from the entire condensed Earth?
    6. The Sun as a Black Hole
    But what about a larger object? A MUCH larger object even? What if a Black Hole was made of something like...our sun? A good question, one that would have somewhat different results due to the major size difference. For example, while the Earth Black Hole would be the size of a penny give or take, the Sun Black Hole that would be made would actually be about 2 miles long. That may not seem like a big deal, but it's rather significant in its own right.

    5. Time = Growth
    While it's true that the tiniest of black holes don't last long because they don't have mass, the bigger ones don't have that limitation. In fact, as noted, they can grow via absorbing just about anything with mass that's around them. That includes being able to absorb other black holes!
    4. Larger Black Hole Examples
    If you want to know some the bigger, and scarier, black holes in the world, then let me give you an example. GCIRS 13E may sound like a tax form, but it's actually a black hole...possibly. There's a little bit of a debate going on as to whether this particular black hole exists. Mainly because if it IS real, then its size would be the entire continent of Europe. Which is legitimately terrifying to think about. And again, that's just the size, the mass in it is almost frightening to I won't mention it. Ok, yes I will, there are about 1300 suns mass wise in that black hole.
    What's scarier though? That's still not the biggest black hole out there.

    And yet, they still get bigger.
    3. Supermassive Class
    Yes, you read that right, there is a class of black hole known as Supermassive Class, and ironically enough, one can be found in the middle of the Milky Way Galaxy. It's called Sagittarius A, and it's 12.7 million kilometers in length. And its mass? It's equal to 4.3 million of our suns.
    That's mind-boggling in all the right ways, and the wrong ones. But as massive..
    2. Destroyer Of Worlds
    Out there, somewhere in space is a Black Hole known as S50014+81. This Black Hole is so massive and scary that it has arguably the most perfect nickname ever given to an object, Destroyer Of Worlds.
    1. There Could Be Even Bigger Ones Out There!

  • Physicist Brian Cox Explains Black Holes in Plain English | Joe Rogan


    Taken from Joe Rogan Experience #1233 w/Brian Cox:

  • Monster Black Hole With Mass of 40,000,000,000 Suns


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  • First Image of a Black Hole!


    The Event Horizon Telescope Collaboration observed the supermassive black hole at the center of M87, finding the dark central shadow in accordance with General Relativity, further demonstrating the power of this 100 year-old theory.

    To understand more about why the shadows look the way they do, check out:

    I will continue updating this description with more links.

    Event Horizon Telescope collaboration:

    Animations and simulations with English text:
    L. R. Weih & L. Rezzolla (Goethe University Frankfurt)

    Video of observation of M87 courtesy of:
    C. M. Fromm, Y. Mizuno & L. Rezzolla (Goethe University Frankfurt)

    Video of observation of SgrA* courtesy of
    C. M. Fromm, Y. Mizuno & L. Rezzolla (Goethe University Frankfurt)
    Z. Younsi (University College London)

    Video of telescopes in the array 2017:
    C. M. Fromm & L. Rezzolla (Goethe University Frankfurt)

    Animations and simulations (no text):
    L. R. Weih & L. Rezzolla (Goethe University Frankfurt)

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    Scale animation by Maria Raykova

  • What Happens If 1 mm Black Hole Appears On Earth?


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  • The Unbelievable Scale of Black Holes Visualized


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  • Black Hole vs Stars MASS AND SIZES


  • Black Hole Size Comparison 2017


    Stars in our Universe can get unimaginably giant, but one thing that beats them is Black Holes. In this video, we compare these magnificent objects' size with the Earth, Sun, and even the entire Solar System to give a perspective on how truly large Black Holes are.

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  • How Big Can Black Holes Grow?


    Black Holes are known for consuming everything that falls into them, but is there a point where these galactic devourers can't stomach anymore?

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  • Black Holes Size Comparison: Calculating Schwarzschild Radius


    Hello everyone! Today we will know about one of the mysterious universe object known as Black Hole.

    A Black Hole is a region in space-time where no matter or radiation can escape due to its intense gravity. Even light can’t escape from its gravity hence the name “BLACK” hole.

    Devouring nearby stars, radiations, emitting strong gamma-ray bursts and X-ray radiation in space are some of the common characteristics of Black Hole.

    We can make Earth black hole by crushing its size to the size of a marble. Similarly, squeezing sun to the diameter of 3 km will convert it into a black hole. In the 18th century, John Michell used the term “Dark Star” for stars whose gravitational fields are too strong for light to escape.


    0:00 What is a Black hole and How it formed
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  • What if there was a black hole in your pocket?


    What would happen to you if a black hole the size of a coin suddenly appeared in your pocket? Lets find out!

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  • Black Holes Explained – From Birth to Death


    Black holes. Lets talk about them.

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  • How Big Is A Black Hole?


    If you want to know how big something is, you just measure it.
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    But how do you measure the unmeasurable? Black holes can be large enough to form a galaxy and small enough to fit in a teaspoon.The smallest black holes we've seen out there in the universe are between three to ten times the mass of our Sun.The black hole at the centre of our galaxy is large enough to encompass approximately 0.015% of our solar system.

    Thumbnail With Modification: By ESO: observations by Susana Randall, Claudio Melo, Swetlana Hubrig; day astronomer Dominique Naef; Henri Boffin (ESO) processed the data and made the colour-composite, and Haennes Heyer (ESO) made the final adjustments. [CC BY 4.0 ( or CC BY 3.0 ( via Wikimedia Commons

  • scientist creates a real black hole...


    scientist creates a real black hole...

    You won't believe this real life black hole!

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  • reacting to The Unbelievable Scale of Black Holes Visualizede by reallifelore


    hi sorry it's been awhile i'm going to be make another vid today so stay tooned for that

  • 10 Surprising Things That Exist Inside Black Holes


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  • First ever image of SUPER-MASSIVE black hole –how big is it?


    Theres a dark hole in the center of the galaxy M87!

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  • The Great Secret of Black Holes Full HD Documentary


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  • Visiting the Largest Black Hole in the Universe


    In this video we visit the Largest Known Black Hole in the Universe! Hope you enjoy the video.

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    Music: Beyond by WhiteSand

    Narrator: Ridwan Zaman
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    Video produced by Astrogeekz

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  • Whats Inside a Black Hole?


    What's inside a black hole? Here are three awesome theories.

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    Editorial Input from: Julia Cort

    Animation: Edgeworx

    Animation and Editing: Greg Kestin

    Special thanks: Entire NOVA team

    From the producers of PBS NOVA © WGBH Educational Foundation

    Funding provided by FQXi

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  • The Largest Black Holes in the Universe


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    Our Milky Way may harbor millions of black holes... the ultra dense remnants of dead stars. But now, in the universe far beyond our galaxy, there's evidence of something far more ominous. A breed of black holes that has reached incomprehensible size and destructive power. Just how large, and violent, and strange can they get?

    A new era in astronomy has revealed a universe long hidden to us. High-tech instruments sent into space have been tuned to sense high-energy forms of light -- x-rays and gamma rays -- that are invisible to our eyes and do not penetrate our atmosphere. On the ground, precision telescopes are equipped with technologies that allow them to cancel out the blurring effects of the atmosphere. They are peering into the far reaches of the universe, and into distant caldrons of light and energy. In some distant galaxies, astronomers are now finding evidence that space and time are being shattered by eruptions so vast they boggle the mind.

    We are just beginning to understand the impact these outbursts have had on the universe: On the shapes of galaxies, the spread of elements that make up stars and planets, and ultimately the very existence of Earth. The discovery of what causes these eruptions has led to a new understanding of cosmic history. Back in 1995, the Hubble space telescope was enlisted to begin filling in the details of that history. Astronomers selected tiny regions in the sky, between the stars. For days at a time, they focused Hubble's gaze on remote regions of the universe.

    These hubble Deep Field images offered incredibly clear views of the cosmos in its infancy. What drew astronomers' attention were the tiniest galaxies, covering only a few pixels on Hubble's detector. Most of them do not have the grand spiral or elliptical shapes of large galaxies we see close to us today.

    Instead, they are irregular, scrappy collections of stars. The Hubble Deep Field confirmed a long-standing idea that the universe must have evolved in a series of building blocks, with small galaxies gradually merging and assembling into larger ones.

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  • Black Hole Size Comparison 2018| REACTION


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  • Astronomers Find Vortex Around A Black Hole Spinning At 70% the Speed of Light


    Scientists discover a mysterious vortex spinning 70 percent the speed of light, but you have nothing to worry about, maybe. In today's scientific space video we are looking into black holes and letting you know what we see.

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  • Four Types of Black Holes


    Black holes are mind-blowing. Discover the FOUR types of black holes that exist in the cosmos.

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  • Birth of a Black Hole 4K


    For more 4K space, and more great History and Science than you'll ever watch, check out our sister network...

    This SpaceRip classic explores one of the greatest mysteries in modern science: a series of brief but extremely bright flashes of ultra-high energy light coming from somewhere out in space. These gamma ray bursts were first spotted by spy satellites in the 1960s. It took three decades and a revolution in high-energy astronomy for scientists to figure out what they were: black holes at the moment of their birth.

    Far out in space, in the center of a seething cosmic maelstrom. Extreme heat. High velocities. Atoms tear, and space literally buckles. Photons fly out across the universe, energized to the limits found in nature. Billions of years later, they enter the detectors of spacecraft stationed above our atmosphere. Our ability to record them is part of a new age of high-energy astronomy, and a new age of insights into nature at its most extreme. What can we learn by witnessing the violent birth of a black hole?

    The outer limits of a black hole, call the event horizon, is subject to what Albert Einstein called frame dragging, in which space and time are pulled along on a path that leads into the black hole. As gas, dust, stars or planets fall into the hole, they form into a disk that spirals in with the flow of space time, reaching the speed of light just as it hits the event horizon. The spinning motion of this so-called accretion disk can channel some of the inflowing matter out into a pair of high-energy beams, or jets.

    How a jet can form was shown in a supercomputer simulation of a short gamma ray burst. It was based on a 40-millisecond long burst recorded by Swift on May 9, 2005. It took five minutes for the afterglow to fade, but that was enough for astronomers to capture crucial details. It had come from a giant galaxy 2.6 billion light years away, filled with old stars.

    Scientists suspected that this was a case of two dead stars falling into a catastrophic embrace. Orbiting each other, they moved ever closer, gradually gaining speed. At the end of the line, they began tearing each other apart, until they finally merged. NASA scientists simulated the final 35 thousandths of a second, when a black hole forms.

    Chaos reigns. But the new structure becomes steadily more organized, and a magnetic field takes on the character of a jet. Within less than a second after the black hole is born, it launches a jet of particles to a speed approaching light.

    A similar chain of events, in the death of a large star, is responsible for longer gamma ray bursts. Stars resist gravity by generating photons that push outward on their enormous mass. But the weight of a large star's core increases from the accumulation of heavy elements produced in nuclear fusion. In time, its outer layers cannot resist the inward pull... and the star collapses. The crash produces a shock wave that races through the star and obliterates it.

    In the largest of these dying stars, known as collapsars or hypernovae, a black hole forms in the collapse. Matter flowing in forms a disk. Charged particles create magnetic fields that twist off this disk, sending a portion out in high-speed jets.

    Simulations show that the jet is powerful enough to plow its way through the star. In so doing, it may help trigger the explosion. The birth of a black hole does not simply light up the universe. It is a crucial event in the spread of heavy elements that seed the birth of new solar systems and planets.

    But the black hole birth cries that we can now register with a fleet of high-energy telescopes are part of wider response to gravity's convulsive power.

  • Black Hole Size Comparison with sun 2017


  • How large can Black Holes get?


    Black Holes are one of the most massive objects in the Universe. Although the entire mass of Black Holes is confined to a single point or singularity, the event horizon of the Black Holes can extend upto several million kilometres making them one of the biggest space objects.

    Event Horizon is a notional boundary around a black hole beyond which no light or other radiation can escape.

    Watch the video to see how BIG can Black Holes actually get.


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  • What exists inside a Black Hole?


    Ever dreamt of falling into a Black Hole? ????

    The video explains what you would see if you enter a Black Hole. Make sure to watch it, share it and give it a LIKE!

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  • Death by Black Hole


    Death by Black Hole - Black Holes Explained
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    This video is based on the chapter in Neil DeGrasse Tyson's book Death by Black Hole. As I was reading, I figured it might be a good idea to make a video on it!

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  • Were DOOMED! Black Hole Comparison REACTION


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  • The Truth About Black Holes


    Black holes are often portrayed as agents of destruction, but I'd like to talk about some misconceptions people often have about them, and compare them to their much more destructive cousin, the neutron star.

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  • Black Holes and other Cosmic Monsters - New NOVA Space Documentary 2015 HD


    A black hole is a mathematically defined region of spacetime exhibiting such a strong gravitational pull that no particle or electromagnetic radiation can escape from it. The theory of
    general relativity predicts that a sufficiently compact mass can deform spacetime to form a black hole.[2][3] The boundary of the region from which no escape is possible is called the event
    horizon. Although crossing the event horizon has enormous effect on the fate of the object crossing it, it appears to have no locally detectable features. In many ways a black hole acts like
    an ideal black body, as it reflects no light. Moreover, quantum field theory in curved spacetime predicts that event horizons emit Hawking radiation, with the same spectrum as a black
    body of a temperature inversely proportional to its mass. This temperature is on the order of billionths of a kelvin for black holes of stellar mass, making it essentially impossible to observe.

    Objects whose gravitational fields are too strong for light to escape were first considered in the 18th century by John Michell and Pierre-Simon Laplace. The first modern solution of general
    relativity that would characterize a black hole was found by Karl Schwarzschild in 1916, although its interpretation as a region of space from which nothing can escape was first published by
    David Finkelstein in 1958. Long considered a mathematical curiosity, it was during the 1960s that theoretical work showed black holes were a generic prediction of general relativity. The discovery
    of neutron stars sparked interest in gravitationally collapsed compact objects as a possible astrophysical reality.

    Black holes of stellar mass are expected to form when very massive stars collapse at the end of their life cycle. After a black hole has formed, it can continue to grow by absorbing mass from its
    surroundings. By absorbing other stars and merging with other black holes, supermassive black holes of millions of solar masses (M☉) may form. There is general consensus that supermassive black
    holes exist in the centers of most galaxies.

    Despite its invisible interior, the presence of a black hole can be inferred through its interaction with other matter and with electromagnetic radiation such as visible light. Matter falling
    onto a black hole can form an accretion disk heated by friction, forming some of the brightest objects in the universe. If there are other stars orbiting a black hole, their orbit can be used
    to determine its mass and location. Such observations can be used to exclude possible alternatives (such as neutron stars). In this way, astronomers have identified numerous stellar black hole
    candidates in binary systems, and established that the radio source known as Sgr A*, at the core of our own Milky Way galaxy, contains a supermassive black hole of about 4.3 million M☉.

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  • Machine Creates a Super Massive Black Hole | Strip the Cosmos


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  • Black Hole Apocalypse — Official Trailer


    Join astrophysicist Janna Levin and others as they hunt for clues about the nature of black holes. NOVA’s “Black Hole Apocalypse” premieres January 10 on PBS.

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  • What Happens If You Fall Into A Black Hole? CRAZY HYPOTHESIS


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    What Happens If You Fall Into A Black Hole?

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  • This Is How Big Black Holes Really Are...


    I'm sure you've heard that the Event Horizon Telescope project has taken a picture of the shadow of the black hole in the center of the Messier 87 galaxy. To accomplish this, 8 observatories on 4 different continents were connected and the collected data combined. Thanks to this elaborate process, which took 2 years, we now have the first real picture of a black hole. Everything we've seen before have only been models and simulations of scientists.

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  • NASA Captured First Ever Image of a Black Hole!


    Black Holes are known to swallow everything coming in their path but that's not the end. With time they they emit enormous amounts of energy.

    In 2015 Hubble Telescope captured something that shocked the entire world. It was a burst of plasma jet 260 million light years away in space coming from an unknown source. Calculations showed that the jet was travelling at 98% the speed of light.

    Scientists finally concluded that they have captured a plasma burst coming from a super-massive Black Hole. Which is located inside a galaxy 260 million light-years away.

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    Credits: NASA, ESO

  • The Problem with Black Holes - Sixty Symbols


    Singularities, General Relativity and Quantum Theory - can't they all just get along?
    This is the third part in a little series we're doing on Black Holes...
    Featuring Tony Padilla and Ed Copeland from the University of Nottingham.

    Playlist (more to be added soon):

    Black Holes on Objectivity:

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    This project features scientists from The University of Nottingham

    Sixty Symbols videos by Brady Haran

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  • INSIDE a black hole


    Spoiler Alert: You will die.

    All animations have been recorded in Space Engine! - A free awesome space simulator, make sure to check it out.

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    Music: Erik Satie: Gnossienne
    5:50: Gymnopédie No. 1

  • Scientists Reveal First-Ever Photograph of a Black Hole


    After years of planning by over 200 international scientists, the data purported to show the first ever image of a black hole is ready. The team gathers for the big reveal - it's a seismic moment in astrophysics.

    From the Show: Black Hole Hunters

  • Do Five Dimensional Black Holes Prove Einstein Wrong?


    Scientists have recently modeled a strange black hole in a 5D universe. What does this mean to Einstein's Theory of Relativity?

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    NASA Accidentally Discovers Giant Black Holes►►►►

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    What Would It Be Like to Fall Into a Naked Singularity?

    Because Einstein's theory of gravity allows for both black holes and naked singularities, it's up to observers to settle the question. But how would a naked singularity distinguish itself from a clothed one? Singularities generally come in two types: those which are like events and others which are like objects.
    When a naked singularity is event-like, it looks like an explosion. As the star collapses, it eventually rebounds because of quantum gravitational effects. In this case, observers need to look for an otherwise inexplicable outburst of energy.

    Five-dimensional black hole could 'break' general relativity

    Ring-shaped black holes were 'discovered' by theoretical physicists in 2002, but this is the first time that their dynamics have been successfully simulated using supercomputers.
    Using the COSMOS supercomputer, the researchers were able to perform a full simulation of Einstein's complete theory in higher dimensions, allowing them to not only confirm that these 'black rings' are unstable, but to also identify their eventual fate.

    Einstein's Theory of General Relativity

    In 1905, Albert Einstein determined that the laws of physics are the same for all non-accelerating observers, and that the speed of light in a vacuum was independent of the motion of all observers. This was the theory of special relativity.
    he found that space and time were interwoven into a single continuum known as space-time.


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  • How One Picture Would Prove Black Holes Actually Exist


    Many scientists believe that black holes make sense in the realm of theoretical physics, but couldn't really exist in real life. Capturing an image of a black hole would change all that.

    From the Show: Black Hole Hunters

  • The Density of a Black Hole - How The Universe Works


    Consider that a black hole has the same density as the earth if it was squashed down to the size of a golf ball. It's a difficult fact to comprehend and for a long time black holes formed the stuff of science fiction but now they are a scientific fact.

  • Rebuilding the INTERSTELLAR black hole | Shanks FX | PBS Digital Studios


    Watch us rebuild the INTERSTELLAR black hole with all In-Camera elements.

    I've been looking forward to seeing INTERSTELLAR for some time now, and figured this would be a very timely & fun topic to tackle.

    The black hole featured in Christopher Nolan's newest film is a simulation of unprecedented accuracy. Wired Magazine

    Astrophysicist Kip Thorne provided the visual effects team at Double Negative the data and equations they needed to create a scientifically correct black hole.

    Check out this sweet featurette about creating their black hole...
    (the inspiration behind this episode)

    Also, I was lucky enough to hangout with Christopher Nolan at last years SLAMDANCE film festival. I was on the Jury and we were both backstage as he was waiting to receive the Founder's Award. (we are both Alums)

    Oh how I wanted to show him all the silly In-Camera effects that we create but just didn't feel it was the right thing to do in that setting.

    Don't think we can provide any complex mathematical equations for my effects like Astrophysicist Kip Thorne did.

    Everybody go see INTERSTELLAR , and see it on 70mm IMAX film if you can, here is a list of the theaters that are presenting it on actually 70mm film.

    I remember seeing THE DARK KNIGHT on 70mm IMAX, one of the best movie-going experiences ever.

    This episode featured some older episode techniques. Here are the links if you want to check them out.

    Creating the Cosmos -

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    Star Trek Transporter -

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    In Association with PBS Digital Studios

  • Scientists Spot Black Hole Moving Out Of Galaxy


    A black hole with a mass over more than a billion stars has moved to the outer reaches of it's galaxy.
    Data from the Hubble Space Telescope revealed a supermassive black hole zooming through a galaxy at 7.5 million kilometer-per-hour.
    Along with data from other observatories, one physicist calculated that it is moving so fast, it could leave it's galaxy within 20 million years.
    Although hints of black holes ejected from galactic centers have been suggested before, the new study offered convincing evidence that the phenomena occurs.
    Images from the Hubble also clued researchers into why it happens.
    The galaxy had curved wisps of stars and gas extending out in a manner that suggests it collided with another galaxy.
    The researchers think that gravitational waves caused by the collision caused the black hole to recoil.

    This video was produced by YT Wochit News using

  • Black Hole Apocalypse Sneak Peek


    Take a mind-blowing voyage to the most powerful and mysterious objects in the universe.

    Watch the first few minutes of Black Hole Apocalypse, a two-hour NOVA special premiering January 10 at 9/8c on @PBS, hosted by astrophysicist and author Janna Levin:

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  • How big is a black hole?


    LIGO member and professor of astronomy and physics, Shane Larson explains the merger of two black holes and their relative size and mass compared to the sun and the planet earth.

  • Black Holes Trailer


    Now Showing in the Burke Baker Planetarium at HMNS.