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Posted by Astrophysicist on April 23, 1998 20:11:35 UTC

To be perfectly honest, no one's really sure. We haven't had a lot of experience with white holes-black holes having only been commonly accepted in the 70's- but I believe that it would be inversely proportional to the rate at which a black hole "absorbs" matter. A black hole is constricted to the amount of entering matter simply because only so much matter can be compressed into one region of space outside the event horizon. Likewise white holes could only emit so much from their "anti-singularity" (the opposite of a black hole's singulatiry, into which infinite matter can be compressed)due to size constraints. But it is a very interesting question, and I could easily be wrong.

: If white holes were to exist on the other end of black : holes (and for now let's just say they do in antoher : universe), how fast would something shoot out of them? : What condition would it be in? What would things like : light, X-rays and radiation come out as?

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