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Black Holes And The Infinitely Small

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Posted by Masia on June 4, 2000 13:16:11 UTC

Okay, let me propose the following:

a mass m can have a black hole radius r-
I need the equation to relate m to r-
the schsarchild radius.

so if you get a mass small enough, it could theorectically have a evwent horoizon on the order of Planks length?

Yes Hawkings says that even if such a black hole could exist, it would immediately evaporate.

But that is from our view of time, not the black holes view of time.

At the event horizon time slows down to infinity from the perpective of anything inside a
black hole.

Thus for an infinetely small black hole, even though it only lasts for a unmeassabily small amount of time, as we measure it, from its prepective, it has lasted quite a long length of time.

When we consider string theory ( vibrating force at under the planks length, should we not consider that these strings are actually ocillating black holes, or in truth ocsillating universes.

That are created and evaporate in fractions of a second in our time scale, but last for quite a long time in their time scale.

If we consider our universe, as an string in a much larger structure, the faith of it is depedendent on they type of string it is, ans there are many more trings around us.

It couls ocillate like most strings, ( we just happen to be in an expansion phase at the moment as we measure it), or it can dissipate ( like a mini black hole), or it can reach steady state, like a non ocillating string.

Is this conjecture possible, given the current state of equations?

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