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Theoretically light is at 0 km/s at the event horizon of a black hole, although it may not be observable.Have they verified whether polarized light maintains its polarization under these conditions? What about resuming its previous frequency once released? Tight focus of a laser beam?
Theoretically light is at 0 km/s at the event horizon of a black hole, although it may not be observable.What Happens to light in a black hole?Nobody knows, because the known laws of physics do not apply in the center of a black hole.
The reason to that last is explained through the equivalence principle in where the light takes a 'bent path' through SpaceTime due to gravity,
or if you like, changing your coordinate system. Then a acceleration would be a expression of a distorted room time geometry too. And yes, I will have to write about this one, it's perfectly suitable for me Nice idea ST ) At least it makes some sense to me, not that that say all that much
It doesn't. The question doesn't make sense.
Quote from: Bored chemist on 13/02/2013 19:02:18It doesn't. The question doesn't make sense.Why? Does the light born everytime at 300.000km/s ready and steady?
Quote from: lightarrow on 14/03/2013 19:42:34YesNo, because its impossible. Also that info its not written in any books.
@ lightarrowWell, I think that your 'answer' is way too too simplistic. Don't you?For example, you may consider when a photon borns and its own genesis (if there's one...)
HeyWhen an object approaches the speed of light, it gains infinite mass, and hence slows down. Then why doesn't light become a victim of infinite mass?Cheers