How do black hole suck up?
A black hole doesn't literally suck. A black hole pulls things closer to it. And it does this the same way that we stay on the earth--- gravity. A singularity, a point with mass but no height, width or length is at the center of every black hole. This singularity is what has the gravitational strength to pull everything, even light, towards it. It does it all with an unfathomably strong gravitational pull.
yes, A black hole can suck anything and everything up.
In theory, yes, a black hole could suck up the sun.
Yes. In fact, there is nothing a black hole can not suck up. Even light cannot escape the event horizon of a black hole.
Yes, all black holes 'suck stuff up'.
What happens is one of 2 thinks one the black hole sucks the other black hole up or it makes a bigger black hole.
yes, yes it can
A black hole near Neptune -- or near any other object in space -- would suck up that planet (or that object). Fortunately, there nearest black hole to our Solar System is several thousand light years away.
A single one, no, not realistically. A single one, no, not theoretically. Most of what black holes "suck up" isn't really destroyed inside the black hole. It may be spaghettified and then thrown off into the infinite ether of space in a quasar, but no black hole is large enough (or is there a galaxy small enough) for one to destroy (or suck up) a galaxy.
Since whit holes only exist mathematically, a black hole could not pull in a white hole.
Yes, it is possible for a black hole to capture another one and "swallow" it.
a black hole as small as an ant could suck a whole human being. The matter of us didnt actually goes in it but it could destroy up
A black hole will "suck in" any mass that gets too close. That includes meteoroids, asteroids, planets or other stars. However, no planet would ever make it into a black hole; tidal forces near the black hole would pulverize to dust any large mass anywhere nearby. Then the black hole would swallow up the dust.
One black hole could not possibly suck up all the matter in the universe. A black whole would become unstable and dissolve before it could consume any significant fraction of the universe.
Black holes suck things up because they have such a high gravitational pull, that nothing can escape from it. Therefore, everything that goes into a black hole never comes out.
Yes.Black holes can suck up anything.Even light!and yes black holes can suck up HUGE stars.Nothing can be compared to the gravitational pull of a black hole. Yes it can
Given time, it is quite possible.
fast enough to suck up light boi
If it could have we wouldn't be alive NOW.
Nothing can escape a black hole, so the answer is yes.
The material sucked in to a black hole becomes part of the black hole - that is, a black hole crushes matter to an nearly no size, at all.
Gravity is what gives Black holes its ability to "suck" matter into it. Even light cannot escape a black hole, dunno why though.
Yes. Black holes have so much mass that nothing, NOT EVEN LIGHT, can escape. So a black hole can suck up an entire galaxy.
A black hole will attract you through its gravity - just like any other object will.
A black hole doesn't "suck" things in. It pulls them in with it's immense gravity. In order to suck something in, there must be something to fill in empty space such as air.
Yes, it can and it does. That is what makes it black.
No - In fact, the hypothetical concept of a wormhole is the pairing of black hole with a white hole to create a "shortcut" (tube or tunnel) through SpaceTime. Also known as an Einstein-Rosen Bridge, a wormhole is a hypothetical topological feature of SpaceTime, which, if it were even possible, would be too unstable to be maintained. Therefore a wormhole would not be "suck up" by a black hole, because the wormhole is an extension… Read More
Black holes are basically highly compressed massive (has lots of mass) parts of space. The large amount of mass warps the space time around the black hole which causes intense gravity that suck everything in.
Not for a long time. Either the black hole would swallow up Earth in a very short time; or (perhaps) a miniature black hole would evaporate faster than it can suck up matter, in which case it will disappear soon.
A black hole can only suck in the range of the gravitational field from the star it came from. In other words, its almost like a star.
yes... it can because a black hole can even suck light in :) lol hope it helped.................................. c it can suck in nearley everything
A black hole can "suck" any matter that gets close enough. However, it is not likely that a black hole will get anywhere near the Solar System any time soon. The nearest known black hole is at a distance of about 3000 light-years.
A black hole will suck you up in to a long piece. You will be stretch like spaghetti then be crushed.
A black hole "sucks in" everything, including the own light, that's why it is black and not white.
It is scientifically impossible to have a black hole in any parts of the Earth. If there was one, means that the tiny black hole would suck up everything, even time and even the moon.
A black hole will "such things up" if such things get sufficiently close to the black hole. This is a result of its gravity. Similarly, our Sun will "suck things up" if they get too close - for example, a comet might crash onto the Sun; the comet's mass will increase the mass of the Sun. Please note that if, for example, our Sun becomes a black hole (it probably won't, since it doesn't have… Read More
No, that's not possible.
This depends on the size of the black hole, and on the density of the surrounding material.
As soon as It's born. The gravitational force of the Black Hole will pull matter into it.
A black hole will "suck things up" for the same reason that the Sun, or Jupiter, or Earth, "suck things up", although I would prefer the term "attracts things gravitationally". All those objects attract things thanks to their gravitational attraction - this, in turn, is related to its mass, i.e., more massive objects have a larger gravitational attraction.
No, but it will lose all of it's energy and disappear due to hawking radiation.
it's unique because it can suck in any thing it can reach. it can even suck in stars, but not the sun. (there is also a such thing as a spinning black hole, and it sucks up more stuff!)
Just like any object, a black hole will attract objects in its surrondings. The Sun can "suck in" a comet that ventures too close, for example, but the Sun is not a black hole. The Earth can "suck in" a meteor that comes close to the Earth. The distinctive feature of a black hole is that nothing gets out again - except indirectly, through the Hawking radiation, and that is very, very slow. Just like… Read More
Unlikely. The universe is a very big place, even next to the largest black holes we know. For a black hole to suck in the entire Universe, it would need to be nearly as massive as the universe itself. There is no way that such a black hole could form.
Well you could try google images, but other wise there is no actual real footage or pictures of any black hole because the gravitational pull of a black hole is so powerful that it can even suck up light!
Black holes are stars that have collapsed and formed into a black hole. Black holes essentially suck up anything around them and are so strong that not even light can escape it. Think of it as a trash compactor it sucks up things then crushes them down.
no. white holes are actually an object predicted by scientists to exist on the other side of a black hole. it is predicted to spit out objects that entered a black hole.
You would think very fast, since their gravity is so strong. However, the closer to a black hole something gets, the more warped is the spacetime. Time appears very slow near a black hole, so the question is does it take a really long time to suck summat up?
Yes. If electromagnetic waves fall upon the event horizon, they will be "sucked up" as you say.
Yes. A black hole sucks everything that passes through its event horizon in, no exceptions. Nothing, not even light can escape a black hole.