- #1

Herra Tohtori

- 6

- 0

I say mass cannot possibly form singularities. Why? Because of the following:

When there is mass inside a ball that has a radius of r, it seems to fill the space of 4/3 pi(=3.1415926 etc.)*r^3. But is the volume of the ball really this? Let's see. Mass makes the space twist. Now what does it mean when space bends? Let's imagine a typical picture ov mass bending the space. We see a level which is bent so that the mass in on a "hole" on the level, it is lower than the rest of the level.

Now we can see that when a flat level bents, it also stretches. And when it stretches, it gains more area. Now when we add the third dimension to this, we understand that when space bends, it gains more volume.

Thus there is a greater space inside the ball than could be guessed from outside. The radius also grows, naturally. Now if we put enough mass into this ball, it eventually forms an event horizon around itself. At this stage the space is so much bent that the radius becomes infinite. And because of that, there is also an infinite space inside every event horizon. And inside that space, somewhere, is the mass of the black hole. But because r is infinite, event horizons have no central point, and thus there cannot be a singularity.

What do you think of this?