As with all objects, the gravitational pull of a neutron star comes from its mass.
A black hole starts with the gravitational collapse of a star. It has to be a massive star. Less massive stars will become white dwarves or neutron stars, when they run out of fuel; while the most massive stars will collapse into black holes.
If the atom contains a neutron then that is the most massive single particle. If no neutron is present then the proton is the most massive
When a supernova becomes massive enough, it's own gravitational pull will pull it together, and it becomes a neutron star. A neutron is when the electrons in the atoms get pushed against the nucleus because the gravitational pull is so strong. A neutron star becomes a black hole when the individual particles (the electrons, neutrons, and protons) collapse into themselves.
Some massive stars will become neutron stars. When massive stars die they will either become neutron stars or black holes depending on how much mass is left behind.
neutron star is a stellar remnant so it is neither a young star nor an old star . It is formed by the gravitational collapse of massive star and are composed of neutrons . neutron star has a mass in between 1.35 to 2 solar masses
A neutron star is a type of stellar remnant that results from the gravitational collapse of a massive star during a supernova.Such stars are composed almost entirely of neutrons, which are subatomic particles without electrical charge.See related link for more information.
No, there are many, many other objects, more massive or at a higher location (or both) that will have greater gravitational potential energy. Furthermore, there will be objects in stronger gravitational fields - for example, near neutron stars or black holes.
No, a neutron is much more massive.
The electron has only a small fraction of the mass of the neutron. The neutron is about 1837 times as massive as the electron. The proton is just a tiny bit less massive as the neutron, so the proton and neutron are said to have about the same amount of mass.
The neutron is the more massive of the listed particles.
No. A neutron star ts the remnant of a massive star that exploded.
A neutron star is the remains of a massive star that has ended it's life. There are many neutron stars and cannot have a particular age.
A neutron star is what is left behind from some supernovas, which occur when a massive star explodes.
A neutron star is already the remains of a massive star that has run out of fuel.
No. Due to the massive gravitational pull - all atoms have been reduced to major and minor subatomic particles clumped together. Therefore, there are no discernible individual atoms and hence no elements.
The name "neutron star" some from the fact that the neutron star is mainly composed of neutrons. The gravitational pull of a neutron star is so strong that most matter are crushed into neutrons.
False. The mass of proton and neutron are almost similar.
No. The alpha particle is about four times more massive than a neutron.
Neutron stars are formed by supernovae. Specifically, those of stars more massive than the Sun (and therefore massive enough to overcome electron degeneracy pressure and collapse beyond the white dwarf stage), but not massive enough to overcome neutron degeneracy pressure and collapse all the way into a black hole.
A normal (but fairly massive) star.A normal (but fairly massive) star.A normal (but fairly massive) star.A normal (but fairly massive) star.
Yes... if you mean is it bigger
The collapse of massive stars - the same as neutron stars.
There is an upper limit to the mass of neutron stars because if the neutron star is too massive, neutrons would be crushed by the gravity of the neutron star, and the neutron star would collapse into a black hole.