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What You'd See When Falling Into or Orbiting Black Holes - VR/360

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  • What Youd See When Falling Into or Orbiting Black Holes - VR/360

    6:14

    Black holes bend light in extreme ways near the event horizon, it can focus light into a ring, and create mirror images of the universe.
    Using Space Engine and the 360 feature on Youtube I can simulate this behavior and let you look around.

    Download and support Space Engine from
    Music is 'Drifter' by Banny Baranowsky

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  • Falling into a black hole 8K

    3:12

    On smartphones this video is best viewed using the youtube app. Try google cardboard on your smartphone with a VR headset for the most immersive experience (smartphone with gyro sensor required). For desktop computers try viewing in Google Chrome browser or Firefox.

    If you're in a hurry, jump forward to 2:00 where it gets really interesting.

    Science note: this is a real physics calculation (not simulation or rendering) I did of what we would actually see if we were unfortunate enough to fall into a black hole, from far away all the way up to the event horizon! Each frame is rendered at a resolution of 8K and the video plays at 60fps. Calculations are performed using my own general relativistic ray tracing and radiative transfer computer code, 'BHOSS' (Younsi et al. 2017), i.e., solving the equations of motion of light/photons (null geodesics) for a given spacetime, in this case a spinning black hole (Kerr).

    For now there are no Doppler or gravitational redshifting effects for the sake of clarity. I've omitted an accretion disk and proper radiative transport of light as it distracts from the gravitational lensing of the starlight and the black hole's shadow. Including an accretion disk or even a torus calculated from a proper general relativistic magnetohydrodynamical computer simulation of gas falling onto a black hole is also possible and I may do this in the future.

    In this movie the black hole is spinning rapidly (almost at the maximum possible rate). The starfield is taken from real observational data. The movie starts one thousand gravitational radii away from the black hole and ends at the event horizon, where eventually all light focuses into a single point and vanishes. Try looking around as you approach, or you'll miss it!

    I made this VR movie to promote the Einstein Inside exhibition touring Germany, where it was first shown in November and December at the Goethe University of Frankfurt. Copyright: Ziri Younsi.

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    Movie produced from calculations utilising my general-relativistic radiation transfer code BHOSS, e.g., Ziri Younsi et al. 2012, 2016, 2020:




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  • Falling into a realistic Black Hole

    2:00

    A visual and sound experience based on true general relativity calculations. This video is a bonus to the previous one.

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  • ENTER THE BLACKHOLE IN 360 - Space Engine 360 video

    4:42

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    Hello and welcome to What Da Math!
    In this video, we will enter a black hole and fly around it as well. This video is in full 360.

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  • What would we see if we fell into a Black Hole?

    14:53

    What does a black hole look like? Which optical effects appear in its surroundings? What do we see when we cross its horizon? All these answers in 15 minutes!

    0:00 - Introduction
    1:53 - Before the fall
    5:17 - Falling through the disc
    8:26 - Crossing the horizon
    12:42 - Conclusion

    This video is narrated by Octave Masson.
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  • What Would Travelling Through A Wormhole Look Like?

    7:29

    Using relativistic raytracing I created 360 videos of what it looks like to travel through wormholes. We've seen wormholes in TV Shows, Movies and Video games but very few get this right. There are many formulations for wormhole geometry, and I use two, the Ellis wormhole (also known as Morris-Thorne) and the DNEG wormhole used for the movie 'Interstellar'

    The starting point for this was the paper which describes the geometry of the wormhole used in Interstellar which describes the geometry they used and an algorithm

    Unfortunately this algorithm uses a coordinate system which causes singularities that generate errors in some parts of the view which made it bad for 360 cameras, so I improved the system to make it safe and also thousands of times faster. (
    The basis for the code is David Madore's black hole rendering code (black holes are coming soon) but everything has been changed at this point and I've added a ton of new features.


    Many of the skymaps were taken from Eve Online, which introduced wormholes to its game universe 10 years ago in the Apocrypha expansion. I'd originally intended for this to be part of my fanfest presentation before fanfest was cancelled.

    There will be a follow up non-360 video showing some other renders and explanations, like what it looks like when we observe someone else falling through a wormhole. Then I'll make the code available on my patreon page.

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  • Orbiting and falling into a Black Hole 360° VR

    31

    Simulation created in Adobe After Effects that simulates the light refraction, the red shifting of the background when the observer falls in to a black hole.

    Spooky :D

  • Falling into a black hole in 360°

    1:07

    This video shows a fall into the gravitational lens of a black hole. It is composed of 2000 pictures generated by a Python/Fortran algorithm based on raytracing method.

    You can also see here the crossing of a wormhole based on the same algorithm :

    Picture credits : P.Horálek/ESO
    Music : Etherial Choir Ascends (YouTube Library)

  • INSIDE A SUPER MASSIVE BLACKHOLE in 360 | Space Engine

    3:56

    SUPER MASSIVE BLACKHOLE in 360 | Space Engine

    You may require a portable device or supported browser such as Chrome or Firefox to view this

    Video captured in game using Space Engine

    Game website

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  • What Would You Really Experience Falling Into a Black Hole?

    6:57

    Black holes are undoubtedly some of the most mysterious objects in the known universe. The universe contains a variety of black holes with different sizes and physical properties. Black holes are an outcome of Einstein's theory of relativity, the same theory that describes gravity as the curvature of spacetime.

    A question that is often asked about black holes is what you would see if you fell into a black hole? Would you enter a parallel universe with different laws of physics? Or would you be flushed out into a different part of our universe? How would time behave inside a black hole? This fourth episode of the Ever Wondered Series Season 2 answers some of these interesting questions.

    Basics of Astrophysics:

    Ever Wondered Series Season 2:
    Ever Wondered Series Season 1:


    Created By: Rishabh Nakra
    Written By: Simran Buttar
    Narrated By: Jeffrey Smith

  • Falling Into a Massive Black Hole Simulation

    3:13

    Falling Into a Massive Black a Simulation Film (USE HEADPHONES)

    I simulated a fall into the massive Black Hole Gargantua from the Film Interstellar. I tried my best to simulate a ambient and dark atmosphere to create the fall into the black hole as a scary experience. The massive Black Hole is the Black Hole from the film Interstellar and is a Addon for the Simulator SpaceEngine.

    #blackhole #space #simulation

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    All footage was captured with SpaceEnginePro with acquired license.
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    Copyright: SpaceCinema is in possession of the full copyright from the used material. You are not allowed to use the footage before I give you explicit permission.

    Falling into a Black Hole - Simulation Video

  • Falling Into A Black Hole - A Guided Experience

    15:44

    Thanks to The Great Courses Plus for sponsoring this video. Signup for your free trial with them today at:

    This video is structured as an informational piece sandwiched within a sort of science-fiction narrative. Please note that the narrative sections that refer to 'you' (and their visuals) take some liberties here for reasons mentioned in the video as well as entertainment purposes.

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  • 360 video - Journey into an Interstellar Black Hole 3D VR in Space 4K

    1:03

    Just like in the movie Interstellar, Journey into a Black Hole 360 VR Space Video 4K

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    #360Video #Space #VirtualReality #Astronomy #SolarSystem #VR360 #Universe #cosmos #ExoPlanets #Science #Kepler #BlackHole

  • What if you fell into a Black Hole?

    3:22

    Episode 3 from our series 'The Weird Universe' is out!

    'Falling into a Black Hole' Simulation + Animation Credit:
    (Permission obtained)

    Other video clips by: NASA Goddard Space Flight Center, pixabay.com

    Spaghettification Image Credit:
    1.
    2. Cosmocurio/Wikimedia Commons:
    Under CC BY-SA 3.0
    Link to Iicense:


    Music:
    Beginning: Cast by Pods (Audio library)
    Ending: Hiding Your Reality Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
    Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0 License


    Narrator: Ridwan Zaman

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  • Falling into IC 1101s Black Hole 360° video!

    49

    In todays video, a high framerate video of IC 1101's Black Hole will be shown
    in a 360 VR experience!
    This experience uses Space Engine, the full Universe simulator!
    Buy or download older versions of Space Engine here:



    Enjoy the video!

  • What Actually Happens When You Drop Something into a Real Black Hole?

    14:32

    Get your Action Lab Box Now!

    In this video I show you what it actually looks like to drop different things into a black hole! I talk about gravitational lensing, gravitational time dilation and gravitational red shifting. All of this to show you what it would actually look like to watch something fall into a black hole.

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    For more awesome videos checkout:What Happens If You Fly a Drone In An Elevator? Real Experiment!


    The New World's Blackest Paint (Black 3.0) vs the Brightest Flashlight!


    What Happens if You Focus a 5W Laser With a Giant Magnifying Glass? Negative Kelvin Temperature!


    Darker Than Vantablack—Absorbs 99.9923% of Light


    Amazing experiment actually makes black fire


    What Does a 4D Ball Look Like in Real Life? Amazing Experiment Shows Spherical Version of Tesseract


    How I Made an Ant Think It Was Dead—The Zombie Ant Experiment


    Can Light be Black? Mind-Blowing Dark Light Experiments!


    Mirror-Polished Japanese Foil Ball Challenge Crushed in a Hydraulic Press-What's Inside?


    Mixing the World's Blackest Paint With the World's Brightest Paint (Black 2.0 vs LIT)


    What if You Try To Lift a Negative Mass? Mind-Blowing Physical Impossibility!


    What Does a Giant Monster Neodymium Magnet do to a Mouse?


    The Worlds Blackest Black vs The Worlds Brightest Flashlight (32,000 lumen)—Which Will Win?


    How Much Weight Can a Fly Actually Lift? Experiment—I Lassoed a Fly!


    DISCLAIMER: Any experiment you try is at your own risk

  • Black Hole 360 Video ENTER A BLACK HOLE! 4K

    3:02

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  • How Close Can You Orbit A Black Hole?

    8:00

    Black holes are weird. In particular the orbits as you get close don't behave like Keplerian orbits in Newtonian physics, which leads to many misunderstandings about how close you could get to a black hole. Many sci--fi writers make the mistake of presuming that the point of no return is the Event Horizon, when in fact there are limits even further out.

  • Falling into a Black Hole VR 360°

    2:05

  • 360° VR Simulation #2 of a Black Hole

    1:00

    This is a simulation of a Schwarzschild Black Hole with thin accretion disc. The particularity of this simulation is that the algorithm (coded in C++) runs almost in real time, inside of After Effects. The main goal is to conceive a plugin for Visual FX artists.

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  • VR 360 Space Journey out of our solar system at faster than light speed video for virtual reality

    7:33

    Welcome to yet another VR 360 TV production, in this video for virtual reality you will travel past Earth and accelerate faster than the speed of light towards the centre of our Milky Way. As you speed up you will see the stars flying past at an amazing speed. You will then leave our galaxy as it fades into the cosmos and then you will accelerate again as whole galaxy's fly past you.

    Thank you for watching - Please don't forget to subscribe

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    360 videos can be viewed on any device, if you are using a PC, use a browser that supports 360 videos such as Google Chrome or Firefox.
    If you are watching on a mobile device such as a phone or tablet, make sure you download the YouTube app, you can then swipe around with your finger to see the full 360 degrees of the video. You can also move your phone around to see the 360 as well.

    However the best way to view 360 is in a VR headset such as an Oculus Quest or HTC Vive, although these headsets are amazing but can be a bit expensive. The best way to experiment with VR is to buy a headset to put your phone in, such as a low cost google cardboard on amazon. Here are some links to investigate more about virtual reality


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    #360Video #Space #VirtualReality #Astronomy #SolarSystem #VR360 #Universe #cosmos #ExoPlanets #Science

  • 360° Wormhole simulation v4.0

    59

    Simulation of the passage through a Morris-Thorne wormhole in 360° with throat radius b0=0.3.

    In this simulation there are more images generated than in the old ones, which smooths the movement of the observer through the wormhole.

    The luminous aberration caused by space distraction has been implemented and errors have been corrected.

    These images are in 8K resolution and the rendering of the video is in 25fps and was realized by ScienceClic : .

    This simulation is a compilation of many images computed by a raytracing algorithm made by a friend and I.

    Music : T'as où les vaches - Dan Bodan (YouTube Library)

    Original pictures : ESO/S. Brunier

  • VR 360 Doctor Whos TARDIS Escaping a Black Hole in Space for Virtual Reality video

    6:53

    Welcome to another VR360TV space video production, this time we are watching Doctor Who attempt to avoid the TARDIS getting swallowed up by a black hole in space in this amazing VR 360 Video for Virtual Reality, We will watch a time lord and his TARDIS escaping a black hole. And who knows this could be the ninth doctor returning for new adventures.

    #360videos #vrvideos #doctorwho #thetardis

  • Take a Virtual Reality tour of six REAL exoplanets | We The Curious

    11:08

    What would it be like to stand on the surface of another planet? We teamed up with astrophysicists to create a scientifically accurate, VR tour of 6 exoplanets.

    Find out more about our search for exoplanets at:

    Strap on a VR headset, surf the giant waves of Kepler-62e, and gaze across the lava fields of 55 Cancri e.

    Narrated & produced by: Ross Exton

    Special thanks to: Dr Nathan Mayne, Professor David Sing, Dr Tom Evans, Elisabeth Matthews, Dr Sasha Hinkley, Jessica Spake, Dr Stefan Lines, Professor Stefan Kraus, Lee Pullen, Anna Henley, Ollie Brown, Bridget Sealey, Josie Forsyth.

    The University of Exeter Astrophysics Research Group

    Animation: Engine house VFX

    Funded by: The University of Exeter

    If you wish to enquire about using parts/all of this film then please contact business@exeter.ac.uk & astroenquiries@exeter.ac.uk at the University of Exeter.

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    We The Curious is an idea and a place for everyone. We’re all about asking questions, being playful and testing things out. An educational charity that removes boundaries around science - connecting art, people, everything, in a united culture of curiosity.



    Music: Provided courtesy of YouTube Audio Library

  • Whats Beyond

    1:33

    People always love space and its hidden psychedelic undiscovered regions. And most people have a dream to travel in space but this is impossible to achieve in our lifetimes today. So how can we get our experience to further from this solid earth? What's beyond is a 360 video that aims to create an experience to travel in space.

    I hope you enjoy

    Created by Berkay Ferah
    Music: Gustav Holst - Neptune The Mystic (Performed by Mike Leghorn)

  • Falling Into A Stellar Black Hole Simulation

    2:15

    Falling Into A Stellar Black Hole [Simulation]

    Presenting you my second falling into a black hole simulation. This time the simulation is a fall into a stellar black hole. A stellar black hole is a black hole formed by the gravitational collapse of a star. The black hole is located 150.000 light years away from our home galaxy milky way.

    #blackhole #space #simulation

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    Copyright: SpaceCinema is in possession of the full copyright from the used material. You are not allowed to use the footage before I give you explicit permission.

    Falling Into A Black Hole - Simulation Video

  • What happens if you fall into a black hole?

    3:59

    Black holes are where we could experience some of the most extreme effects of general relativity. So what happens if you fall into one?
    On 25 November 1915, Einstein published his theory of general relativity. General relativity says that space and time are curved and distorted by matter, and this is what creates the phenomenon of gravity. One of the spots in the universe where general relativity is tested to the limit is in a black hole – where space and time are so warped that they tear.

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  • An Epic Journey to a Black Hole to Give You Goosebumps

    8:26

    A black hole is a mysterious place where the laws of physics people are familiar with stop working. Black holes appear when massive stars collapse under their own weight. The gravitational field of the newly formed object is so powerful that even light, including X-rays, can't escape it. Every black hole has an invisible line-in-the-sand. Cross it - and you won't be able to escape, even if you're a beam of light. Beyond the point of no return, the gravity is just too strong. It's called the event horizon.

    There's a black hole about 1,000 light-years away from the Earth. That's almost 6 thousand, million, million miles. On the scale of the Universe, it's right next door. More than four times the mass of our Sun, this medium-sized monster is surrounded by streams of gas. There are two stars nearby. Scientists think this newly discovered black hole might be the nearest to Earth. It’s also the only system with a black hole visible to the unaided eye. Good news - you're going to visit it right now!

    #brightside

    TIMESTAMPS:
    Nearest black hole to Earth 0:01
    International Space Station 0:53 ????
    The Moon 1:20 ????
    Mars 1:36
    Jupiter 2:02
    Saturn 2:17
    The Kuiper Belt 2:43
    The Oort Cloud 3:14
    ⚫ You reach your destination! ⚫ 3:50
    How to see the back of your head 5:01
    What's behind the event horizon ❓6:24
    What happens after spaghettification ???? 7:16

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • Falling into a black hole 8k vid vr

    3:12

    Falling into a black hole Realistic

  • TU Delft - Black Hole Simulation

    3:01

    We know what a black hole looks like thanks to an image from April 2019: a dark eye surrounded by a ring of light. But the Oscar-winning Hollywood movie Interstellar also depicted a black hole in spectacular fashion. Researchers Annemieke Verbraeck and Elmar Eisemann of TU Delft’s Computer Graphics and Visualization Group studied the black holes from Interstellar and made several improvements. For example, they were able to make the visualisation faster so that the calculations can be performed using an ordinary computer. These are important innovations, which pave the way for displaying a black hole in a museum, for instance. Above a glimpse of the new visualisation. Curious what you think of this 360-degree video!

  • What Would a Journey to the Black Hole Be Like?

    10:16

    Today, I'm setting off on a journey toward the nearest black hole. But don't worry - I'll keep you in the know by live-streaming my entire adventure! I'll have someone to talk to during the flight, and he can help me if things get really tough! My travel buddy's name is Liam. Liam is a robot with artificial intelligence.

    Space distances are seriously long. That's why traveling there would take way more time than you'd like to spend on the road! For example, Voyager 1, a space probe launched in 1977, was traveling out of the Solar System at a speed of 40,000 miles per hour. If my spacecraft moved at the same speed, it would take me a whole 77,000 years to get to the nearest star! But luckily, my spaceship is much faster than that. So let the journey begin!

    Other videos you might like:
    The Solar System Is Not Like You Think It Is
    The Alien Signals Mystery Might Have Been Solved
    A Mysterious Object Punched a Hole in the Milky Way, Scientists Are Confused

    TIMESTAMPS:
    The most expensive single object in the world 1:28
    Low and high satellites 2:29
    240,000 miles away from Earth ???? 3:22
    What an astronomic unit is 4:33
    Outside of the Solar System ☀️ 6:28
    The point of no return 7:18
    Goodbye, Liam! ???? 8:03

    #space #blackhole #brightside

    SUMMARY:
    - The International Space Station is the most expensive single object in the world. This money would buy you 250 Boeing 747s or two Louvre's with all the paintings and artwork inside!
    - Among satellites, there are low and high flyers. And while the lowest flying ones move approximately 1,250 miles away from Earth, the highest reach 22,000 miles into space.
    - Space distances are so vast, you can't even calculate them in miles. That's why scientists use the term astronomic unit, which equals 93 million miles – the distance from the sun to Earth. That means I'm 9.3 billion miles away from our planet!
    - There's another trial ahead - the Oort Cloud. That means two things: first - we're on the outskirts of the Solar System; and second - we'll have to get through a cloud of icy objects orbiting the Sun at a distance of a 100,000 astronomic units!
    - We're heading out of the Solar System just one-tenth of a light-year later. By the way, if you were trying to reach this point by car, the trip would take you more than 19 million years.
    - In the center of pretty much every galaxy, there’s a supermassive black hole. For example, one is sitting right at the heart of our Milky Way galaxy, about 27,000 light-years away from Earth.
    - A black hole is an eerie place where those laws of physics we studied at school stop working. If a massive star runs out of its star fuel, it becomes super-dense and buckles under its own weight, collapsing inward and bringing space-time along.
    - I won't go further than the horizon, aka the point of no return. Once an object crosses this invisible line, it can't turn back, even if it's changed its mind.
    - Liam says he's ready to start his journey. There he goes, bravely plunging toward the black hole while I'm recording everything that's happening to him.
    - Liam just froze, as if a gigantic finger has pressed a pause button, and now, some force is stretching him thinner and thinner!
    - It's the infamous spaghettification, which happens in a super-strong non-homogenous gravitational field!
    - Liam is in a state of free-fall now, and feels no more stretching, scalding radiation, or gravity. Unfortunately, the connection is lost, and he can't tell me anything about the inside of the black hole.

    Music by Epidemic Sound

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  • 360° VR Black Hole | Interstellar | 8K video

    1:29

    Incredible Black Hole from the movie Interstellar. One astronaut in space. What to do alone in endless space? Write in the comments.
    I recommend watching with a VR headset and headphones for maximum immersion in 360 videos.
    #BlackHole #Interstellar #360video #Lime360VR

  • Falling into a black hole

    3:12

    On smartphones this video is best viewed using the youtube app. Try google cardboard on your smartphone with a VR headset for the most immersive experience (smartphone with gyro sensor required). For desktop computers try viewing in Google Chrome browser or Firefox. If you're in a hurry, jump forward to 2:00 where it gets really interesting. Science note: this is a real physics calculation (not simulation or rendering) I did of what we would actually see if we were unfortunate enough to fall into a black hole, from far away all the way up to the event horizon! Each frame is rendered at a resolution of 8K and the video plays at 60fps. Calculations are performed using my own general relativistic ray tracing and radiative transfer computer code, 'BHOSS' (Younsi et al. 2017), i.e., solving the equations of motion of light/photons (null geodesics) for a given spacetime, in this case a spinning black hole (Kerr).

  • 360° Dive into a BLACK HOLE

    1:53

    You just jumped into a black hole! Here's what you'll see as you hurtle toward the event horizon.

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    Learn more in NOVA's two-hour special, Black Hole Apocalypse:

    CREDITS:
    Host, Producer: Greg Kestin
    Researchers: Samia Bouzid, Peter Chang
    Writers: Samia Bouzid, Greg Kestin
    Scientific Consultants: Joe Polchinski, Andrew Hamilton, Netta Engelhardt, Steve Giddings, Ethan Siegel, Janna Levin
    Editorial Input from: Julia Cort, Ari Daniel
    Filming and Editing: Greg Kestin
    Animation: Greg Kestin and Francesco Castelnovo
    Special thanks: Entire NOVA team
    From the producers of PBS NOVA © WGBH Educational Foundation
    Funding provided by FQXi
    Music provided by APM
    Sound effects: Freesound.org

  • Falling into a Black Hole Realistic VR 360

    3:12

  • What It Would Look Like If You Fell Into A Black Hole #shorts #creepy

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  • Falling Into a Black Hole VR

    31

    Get this:
    This is a simulation of what you would see if you fall in a Black Hole
    (distortion effects, red shifting of the light)

    Passing through a Wormhole? (work in progress) ;)

  • Black Hole VR

    2:24

    The black hole at the centre of our galaxy, Sagittarius A, visualised in virtual reality. The details are described in an article published in Computational Astrophysics and Cosmology.


    Video credit: Jordy Davelaar et al.

  • 4K | Inside a BLACK HOLE EVENT HORIZON Best 360 Experience

    7:06

    How is it when time stops? Get to see it in 360 or VR and feel the Void inside a Black Hole.
    VR Comfort Level TENSE.
    Download YouTubeVR app from Steam if you want to try it in VR.
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    Produced by JAG. Music by Jennifer Athena Galatis.

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  • Observing Supermassive Black Holes in Virtual Reality

    2:39

    We present a full VR 360 general-relativistic ray-tracing and radiative transfer calculations of accreting supermassive black holes. We performed state-of-the-art three-dimensional general-relativistic magnetohydrodynamical simulations using the BHAC code, subsequently post-processing this data with the radiative transfer code RAPTOR. The VR movie includes all relativistic and general-relativistic effects, such as Doppler boosting and gravitational redshift, as well as geometrical effects due to the local gravitational field and the observer's changing position and state of motion.

    We calculated images based on recent best-fit models of observations of Sagittarius A*, the supermassive black hole in the center of our Milkyway. The images are generated at four astronomically-relevant observing frequencies and combined to generate a complete 360 Virtual Reality movie of the surrounding environment of the black hole and its event horizon.

    This work was done as part of BlackHoleCam, an ERC funded research project that is part of the Event Horizon Telescope Consortium, and aims to image the event horizon of a black hole for the very first time!

    Credits: J. Davelaar, T. Bronzwaer, D. Kok, Z. Younsi, M. Moscibrodzka, & H. Falcke
    Music credits: T. Bronzwaer
    BlackHoleCam, Radboud University Nijmegen, Goethe University Frankfurt

    This work was published in Computation Astrophysics and Cosmology. Full article; Davelaar et al. (2018),

  • Falling into a Black Hole

    1:06

    This is what it would look like if you would fall into a black hole

  • Simulation of a Supermassive Black Hole

    54

    In anticipation of the first image of a black hole, Jordy Davelaar and colleagues built a virtual reality simulation of one of these fascinating astrophysical objects. Their simulation shows a black hole surrounded by luminous matter. This matter disappears into the black hole in a vortex-like way, and the extreme conditions cause it to become a glowing plasma. The light emitted is then deflected and deformed by the powerful gravity of the black hole.

    More information and download options:

    Credit:
    Jordy Davelaar et al./Radboud University/BlackHoleCam

  • VR 360 4K 3D Videos - Space Blackhole Walking

    3:51

    [Subscribe]

    If you want to look around on fixed position, press pause button and enjoy!

  • Black Holes in Virtual Reality

    49

    Josh Mathews and I spent the summer developing a Virtual Reality Experience using Unity in order to demonstrate Einstein's Theory of General Relativity near a Black Hole.

    Virtual Reality (VR) is a new emerging technology which we believe has untapped potential for Science Communication.

    Our project allows you to experience Gravitational Lensing (how light is bent) by a Schwarzschild (non-spinning) Black Hole.

    It also allows you to experiment with Geodesic Orbits around a Kerr (spinning) black hole. You can change the parameters of the orbit and see the effect that it has on the motion of the orbiting body with the equations recalculated on the fly in the game engine itself.

    We hope to make a demo version available to use on Web Browsers in the near future.

    Follow us on Twitter:
    twitter.com/philiplynch7
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    And on Instagram:
    instagram.com/phil.lynch95
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  • What are Black holes?

    10:17

    Video on what are black holes, their event horizon, singularity and the active galactic nuclei at the centre of galaxies, with animation.

    Please subscribe to the #YouTube​​​​​​ Channel for more on #science​​​​​​, #history​​​​​​ & #nature​​​​​​. Please do check out the website ( and follow on social media. Twitter: @360onhistory // Instagram: // Facebook: //
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    All images Creative Commons and Public Domain / NASA Goddard/ NASA/ European Space Agency (ESA) / European Southern Observatory (ESO) / Event Horizon Telescope

    Music: Title music: Hovering Thoughts by Spence (YouTube Music Archive)

  • A man falling into a BLACK HOLE

    2:22

    BLACK HOLE - What Happens If You Fall Into A Black Hole?

    Black holes form when a star collapses under its own weight. Black holes are not black , we see them as black because even light doesn't escape from it. Black holes are points in space with so much mass and gravitational pull that even light isn't fast enough to escape them. So once you go in, there's no coming out. So what will happen if you fell in As you start falling into a black hole, you'd just feel weightless, like an astronaut zooming around the International Space Station.

    But as you get closer to the center, the gravitational pull of the black hole would start doing strange things to your body. Suppose you were feeling especially reckless and decided to dive head-first into the black hole. Gravity would start tugging on your head and stretch it out.

    Physics gets a little fuzzy with supermassive black holes, and scientists aren't really sure what would happen if you jumped into one. Time and space change places in black hole .
    As you continue to fall, you'd speed up and time would slow down. This concept is called time dilation; it means you'd get to see some crazy things as you slip past the event horizon and keep falling into the center of the black hole.

    Eventually you'd reach the black hole's singularity — a point where the curving of space-time becomesinfinite — and get crushed.
    Whether you get vaporized or live long enough to see the inside of a supermassive black hole is part of the black hole information paradox, and physicists are actively trying to unravel it.


    In this video we figure out what will happen to you if you fell into a BLACK HOLE with a nice animation with facts

    Short animated videos, explaining things. For example Evolution, the Universe, Stock Market or controversial topics of the. Because we love science.

    We would love to interact more with you, our viewers to figure out what topics you want to see.
    If you have a suggestion for future videos or feedback, comment on our videos .

    This video is animated by
    Ravindra kholkar

  • What Would Happen If You Fall Into A Black Hole??

    4:02

    Black holes are without question some of the strangest places in the universe. So massive that they hideously deform space and time, so dense that their centers are called points at infinity, and pitch- black because not even light can escape them, it isn't surprising that so many people wonder what it would be like to visit one.

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    Images/Background Music credits:

  • VR 360 Simulation of a Supermassive Black Hole!

    54

    Check out the 360° VR simulation of the supermassive Blackhole the world went crazy about. It was developed by Jordy Davelaar and colleagues.

    If you like this video and want more immersive content like, Subscribe to us.

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  • Observing Supermassive Black Holes in Virtual Reality

    2:39

    Reposted from: BlackHoleCam Channel
    Original Video Link:

    We present a full VR 360 general-relativistic ray-tracing and radiative transfer calculations of accreting supermassive black holes. We performed state-of-the-art three-dimensional general-relativistic magnetohydrodynamical simulations using the BHAC code, subsequently post-processing this data with the radiative transfer code RAPTOR. The VR movie includes all relativistic and general-relativistic effects, such as Doppler boosting and gravitational redshift, as well as geometrical effects due to the local gravitational field and the observer's changing position and state of motion.

    We calculated images based on recent best-fit models of observations of Sagittarius A*, the supermassive black hole in the center of our Milkyway. The images are generated at four astronomically-relevant observing frequencies and combined to generate a complete 360 Virtual Reality movie of the surrounding environment of the black hole and its event horizon.

    This work was done as part of BlackHoleCam, an ERC funded research project that is part of the Event Horizon Telescope Consortium, and aims to image the event horizon of a black hole for the very first time!

    Credits: J. Davelaar, T. Bronzwaer, D. Kok, Z. Younsi, M. Moscibrodzka, & H. Falcke
    BlackHoleCam, Radboud University Nijmegen, Goethe University Frankfurt

  • Matter Falling into a Black Hole

    24

    Matter Falling into a Black Hole

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