Particle physicist Alvaro Diez of the University of Warsaw has created an online tool for calculating what will happen to astronomical objects after they enter a black hole. The tool provides many parameters, such as the incredible amount of energy produced by collisions with different sized objects.
The calculator shows, for example, the energy generated by a collision between an Earth-sized object and a black hole and the Milky Way Sagittarius A * would be 32,200,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000,000 mega joules.
Mr Diez told Express.co.uk: 'The calculator calculates the amount of energy produced by the collision of each astronomical object in the black hole.
'also calculates the extension of the event horizon according to the mass of the object eaten.
"We are actually preparing a Black Hole Collision Calculator for the Nobel Prize in Physics, because that will show what researchers need to do when looking for exoplanets.
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He said, "The idea with this calc
" Rational science-based decisions should not be difficult and should not be difficult we should not be scared of science, even if it is strange. "
Black holes are the remains of dead stars with too much mass to hold against the force of gravity, so they ultimately collapse on themselves .
The whole mass is considered to be compacted at one point with infinite density while the mass remains finite.
The most extreme universe records have earned their name, because in a certain radius is a sphere called the event horizon or the Schwarzschild radius.
This is a surface that, if it intersects, cannot leave anything, since the speed required to leave the gravitational field would be greater than the speed of light, which is impossible.
When matter enters the black hole, it begins to interact with itself, and it begins to emit a lot of radiation.
A photo of a black hole in the Messier 87 galaxy posted this year wa is really an image of the radiation around the black hole.
Black holes were first discovered after observers saw bright stars appearing in orbit on an invisible object.