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Is the white fountain everywhere?






A black hole swallows everything and concentrates it in a point, as "viewed" from the outside. A white hole, or white fountain, is a theoretical object that would be the opposite of a black hole. It continuously spews out energy and matter, supposedly a flux of light and hydrogen.

One idea is that every black hole would be connected to a white hole. The matter/energy falling into the black hole would be spewed out by a white hole somewhere else, possibly rejuvenated to the state of primal matter as produced by the Big Bang: hydrogen and helium. But, no white hole has been observed till now. Another idea proposes that black holes in our universe would be white holes in another universe or that each of those white holes would be a universe of its own. In such case, the Big Bang that created our universe may be a white hole linked to a black hole inside our meta-universe.

I thought about something: a white hole is meant to be the opposite of a black hole. Hence, it may be not localized. What if black holes do indeed spew out matter but they do so everywhere? This means that particles would constantly appear at random positions in the universe, with a random velocity and direction. In such case, those particles may be a part of the cosmic rays. Some facts can maybe be explained by this:
At the scale of quantum phenomenons, particles can disappear at one place and re-appear somewhere else. They can travel back and forth in time and travel faster than the speed of light... But the end results in our palpable realm will show no such behaviors. Maybe black holes can cause those quantum phenomenons to happen at a cosmic scale.

The cosmic rays produced by the Sun are supposed to be accelerated by the strong magnetic fields in the Sun's outer atmosphere. What if particles from the white fountain have a tendency to appear around heavy masses? (The likely explanation is depiected here: http://www.nasa.gov/mission_pages/sdo/news/news20110106-spicules.html )

My friend Philippe Thoma asked a good question: "what about black fountains and white holes?" When a black hole connects to a random location in space and time in the universe, can it also swallow a particle that would be present there?



Eric Brasseur  -  December 11 2010
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