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Planck - stelactic - cosmological black hole symmetry?

  1. Jul 18, 2006 #1
    Like nested dolls, these black holes appear coexisting concentrically where the central stelactic (stellar-galactic) black hole mediates a symmetry between the other two.

    For instance, consider how stelactic Hawking radiation manifests under inversion of its event horizon. The events within this horizon are, upon inversion, gravitationally-reversed (a la dark energy), with the Planck ("singularity") and cosmological ("Hubble") black holes exhibiting duality.

    Can you see more significant interrelationships amongst them, other than they are black holes?
  2. jcsd
  3. Jul 20, 2006 #2
    Is there a critical (mass) demarcation between stellar and galactic black holes, and how might this differentiation have arisen in the early universe?
  4. Jul 21, 2006 #3
    Wow, concentric blackholes, that is certainly news to me and is very exciting. Got a link please?
  5. Jul 21, 2006 #4
    It just seems to make sense to me. The observable universe is on the order of the right mass-radius ratio to be a black hole, wherein exist "conventional" stelactic black holes whose central "singularities" themselves are of maximal density, perhaps a composite like that characteristic of Planck black holes.
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