Can the moon fit in a black hole?
It cant and never will. The moon is just a big rock
It depends. First, we need to figure how to measure the size of ablack hole. For these purposes we will use the size event horizon.The problem is that size varies with the mas…s of the black hole.The smallest known black holes are about 3 times the mass of thesun with event horizons about 5 miles in radius, which gives avolume of about 520 cubic miles.The sun is about 460,000 miles inradius which gives a volume of about 4.1*10^17 (410 quadrillion)cubic miles. BY a simple volumetric ration you cold fit 780trillion such black holes into the sun. The problem here, is thatin such a circumstance the black holes would become a single blackhole of 2.3 quadrillion solar masses, with an event horizon about490 light years across. The largest known black hole is about 12 billion times the mass ofthe sun with an event horizon 44 billion miles across, far largerthan the sun and several times larger than the orbit of Pluto.
Although the gravitational pull near a black hole is so great that not even light can escape, the gravitational force scales with distance, so it is entirely possible that bla…ck holes have natural celestial bodies orbiting them. Please refer to the related link below.
No. The moon cannot become a black hole. A black hole is formed when a star 1 collapses in on itself. But not all collapsed stars become black holes either, in fact, only a s…mall percentage do. The majority of them become novas or supernovas. The moon is way too small and inactive (cold "dead" rock 2 ) to expand or contract as a star does so, no it cannot become a black hole by itself (it can be absorbed into one if one ever comes close enough.) 1 composed of hydrogen, helium, oxygen, nitrogen, and and carbon (nothing more complex) 2 composed of light rock - mostly the ores of orthopyroxene, clinopyroxene, and olivine, including ilmenite and ferrite (iron and titanium.)
yes and no depends on size of hole :]
It depends on where the black hole appeared, but irrespective of that bit of minutia, the same things would happen on the Earth as on the Moon if a black hole appeared somewhe…re, that being nothing with regards to a specific person.
No. The gravitational field of a black hole is so great that electromagnetic radiation in the visible spectrum does not escape from them. Therefore, you couldn't directly see …a black hole regardless of where you were in the universe.
There will not be a black hole in the moon today, tomorrow or forever (whenever that happens!)
The event horizon of any stellar mass black hole would be more thana mile across.
yes... it can because a black hole can even suck light in :) lol hope it helped.................................. c it can suck in nearley everything
Yes, everything can be sucked in to a black hole, even light
No - Since all matter in the galaxy revolves about the black hole, there is no individual satellite (or moon) for which the black hole is primary. Note: A natural satellite…, or moon, is a celestial body that orbits a planet or smaller body, which is called its primary.
One might quickly conclude that black holes don't belong on HRdiagrams since the latter is designed for stars, and black holesgenerally aren't considered stars. Further, given… that a spectraltype would be necessary to plot any given entity on an HR diagram,a black hole would have to have such typification, which it doesnot have - given that, due to relativistic effects, it emits nosignificant light. If it were assigned a spectral type, it wouldstill need to have an agreed-upon absolute magnitude, which somemight argue was "infinite" for the same reason - reflecting theobserver's inability to detect any (intrinsic) light. It is,however, generally accepted that black holes emit a kind ofblack-body radiation owing to quantum effects (Hawking radiation)for a temperature that may vary with its surface gravity. Even if aconsensus could be built regarding its luminosity and its spectraltype, its presence on an HR diagram may not be 'useful,' despiteits significance in theories of stellar evolution to which the HRdiagram so abundantly contributes.