Black Hole particles - acting as bosons?

  • Thread starter noblec04
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  • #1
noblec04
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Black Hole "particles" - acting as bosons?

I was wondering, though it may sound stupid, could the "particles" within a black hole, at the point where a singularity is deemed to be, by any chance act as bosons, such as the electrons do in a superconductor, or helium at low temps.

I know these require super cool temperatures to operate as not disturb the interactions between the particles etc, but what if the lack of information we now have about the black hole allows such things to happen.

this could take away the problem of infinite density could it not?
 

Answers and Replies

  • #2
mathman
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Inside a black hole quantum theory and general relativity are in conflict. No one knows what is really happening.
 
  • #3
noblec04
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It was just a ponderance really.
 
  • #4
TcheQ
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The property of helium and electrons becoming bosons at certain temperatures/chemical conditions is that the particles can move freely (ideally) without energy loss.


If the particles were bosons in this manner, what would that mean though? They could slide around inside the black hole, not interacting with eachother, and carrying no charge and no magnetic field.

A black hole properties include energy goes in and doesn't come out (other than hawking radiation).The geometry of a black hole that warps space time to bend light, and the schwarzchild radius are consistent with current GR theory+observations


I think a greater understanding of how a black hole "works" could be researched by you if you reviewed materials on related phenomena (look up lextures or other videos): pulsars, neutron stars, magnetars, black holes, quasars, supernovae. They are all "related" (objects with extremely large mass). You might be able to reform your question if you review some materials on them first: for all we know every particle in a blackhole exhibits a bosonic state in a Planck time.
 

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