« on: 16/11/2018 05:13:33 »
The solution is that the light never quite reaches the event horizon, but slows down to a near halt.
Yes, this seems like the only explanation. The only thing it doesn't explain is why people think black hole event horizons can exist.
Near the center of a neutron star neutrons exchange gluons, the exchange process is slowed down by gravitational time dilation.
Then the neutron star pulls some matter out of a star. Now the gluon exchange process stops completely at some radius from the center of the neutron star. We have a event horizon there. The event horizon is becoming larger as mass is moving towards the event horizon as the neutron star is shrinking.
(Hmm I guess neutrons do not actually repel by exchanging gluons. Well that's just a small error )