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Dmitry67
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Can we gradually create one from an ordinary BH, firing objects into the BH so they add more and more momentum?
I'm not an expert of BH, but I'de say: why not? Also, you could send spinning bodies to it .Dmitry67 said:Can we gradually create one from an ordinary BH, firing objects into the BH so they add more and more momentum?
While there is no conclusive proof, it is generally believed that it is not possible. R. Wald has given an example of how this cannot happen in "Gedanken experiments to destroy a black hole", Ann. Phys., 82, 548-556 (1974). A related result is Israel's proof of 3rd law of black hole dynamics (which requires the weak energy condition to hold). A possible counterexample of cosmic censorship in a very special case was shown by Brill and Horowitz for extremally charged black holes in de Sitter background, and by Hertog and Horowitz in anti de Sitter, but their status is controversial. Christodoulou has found solutions of the Einstein-Klein-Gordon equations evolving to naked singularities for some choices of initial data, but they were later shown to be non-generic, thus reinstating the cosmic censorship.Dmitry67 said:Can we gradually create one from an ordinary BH, firing objects into the BH so they add more and more momentum?
It is widely believed that the complete gravitational collapse of a body always results in a black hole (i.e., “naked singularities” can never be produced) and that all black holes eventually “settled down” to Kerr-Newman solutions. An important feature of the Kerr-Newman black holes is that they satisfy relation m2 a2 + e2 where m is the mass of the black hole, e is its charge, a = J/m is its angular momentum per unit mass and geometrized units G = C = 1 are used. (For m2 < a2 + e2 the Kerr-Newman solutions describe naked singularities.) In this paper, we test the validity of the above conjectures on gravitational collapse by attempting to create a spacetime with m2 < a2 + e2 starting with a Kerr-Newman black hole with m2 = a2 + e2. Such a spacetime would either have to be a new black hole solution or a “naked singularity,” in violation of the above conjectures. In the first gedanken experiment we attempt to make the black hole capture a test particle having large charge and orbital angular momentum compared with energy. In the second gedanken experiment we attempt to drop into the black hole a spinning test body having large spin to mass ratio. In both cases we find that bodies which would cause violation of m2 a2 + e2 will not be captured by the black hole, and, thus, we cannot obtain m2 < a2 + e2, although we can come arbitrarily close in the sense that m2 = a2 + e2 can be maintained in these processes.
Dmitry67 said:Do you know why?
Here's an interesting article from Scientific American about how the results of various numerical simulations seem to suggest that cosmic censorship doesn't hold up, and that some realistic stellar collapse scenarios can actually lead to naked singularities (or whatever the equivalent is in quantum gravity):Dmitry67 said:I hope it is true, because I don't believe in 'cosmic censorship'. If fact, I don't understand why Penrose and Hawking believe in it. It would be really nice to see a NAKED RING.
xantox said:Wald's argument for the purely spinning case (another is given for the charged case) is that spinning bodies do not move on geodesics but are subject to an additional spin-spin force. After determining the equations of motion, it is found that for sufficient spin the trajectory has a turning point and the infalling body is repelled to infinity.
Are you thinking about strings?Dmitry67 said:It would be really nice to see a NAKED RING.
lightarrow said:Are you thinking about strings?
A superextreme rotating black hole is a theoretical type of black hole that rotates at or above the maximum possible speed allowed by the laws of physics. This means that the event horizon, or the point of no return, rotates at the speed of light.
A superextreme rotating black hole has a higher angular momentum, or rate of rotation, compared to a regular black hole. This means that the gravitational pull and other physical properties near the event horizon are significantly different.
Currently, there is no observational evidence to suggest that superextreme rotating black holes exist in nature. However, they are a predicted possibility based on the laws of physics and some theoretical models.
Superextreme rotating black holes are formed through the collapse of massive stars. As the star's core collapses, its angular momentum increases, leading to the formation of a superextreme rotating black hole.
A superextreme rotating black hole could have significant effects on the surrounding spacetime, such as causing extreme gravitational lensing and warping of light. It could also potentially lead to the formation of wormholes, which are theoretical tunnels through spacetime.