This website uses cookies to ensure you get the best experience on our website. Learn more

What If All The Black Holes In The Universe Collided?

x

What If All The Black Holes In The Universe Collided?

What If All The Black Holes In The Universe Collided?
► Subscribe:

Black Holes… These monstrous and seemingly voids of black space suck in everything that gets too close to them; space dust, asteroids, planets, and even entire stars. The nearest one is 1,600 light-years from us. And in the region of the Universe visible from the Earth, there are perhaps 100 billion galaxies. Each one has around 100 million stellar-mass black holes in the center, ready to devour anything that gets close enough to its event horizon. But what would happen if all the black holes in the universe collided? Keep watching to find out.

There are so many black holes in the universe that it is impossible to count them, and there are even more we have not discovered.
If all of the known black holes were to collide together, it would be the end of the universe as we know it. Some of these stellar giants would be so massive that they would easily swallow smaller ones, and become even larger. And if these black holes were like ours and the ones inside the Andromeda galaxy, then you could imagine the incredible cosmic cataclysm if they all collided at once, perhaps creating a black hole so massive that it would suck in the entire universe. Entire stars would be stripped and sucked inside, planets ripped apart, collisions of planets and stars, those star collisions possibly creating more black holes. It would be a chain of cosmic destruction.

What if all the black holes in the universe collided?

Hi guys!😀😀
Welcome to my channel!😃😃
This video gives an answer to a mind blowing but an interesting question- 'What if all the black holes in the universe collided?'. It shows us about how the black holes have dominated over this vast universe and how they rip apart time and space. They are the true Titans of the cosmos. The most interesting fact we come to know is that black holes can move across the space. It is so astonishing and horrible because a black hole might be heading towards our planet right now and we know nothing!🙃🙃😲😲
To unveil more such mysteries that lurk in the corners of the universe, do subscribe our channel
And if you are a big fan of the universe then do try my other videos too.
You just have to search my channel name in the YouTube search box and you can see all of my videos there.😎😎🤗🤗
Also if you liked the video then do like and comment..😋😋
x

When Blackholes Collide - NASA Simulation

You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here:

Hello and welcome to What Da Math!
In this video, we will talk about two supermassive blackholes colliding.

Support this channel on Patreon to help me make this a full time job:


Space Engine is available for free here:
Enjoy and please subscribe.

Twitter:
Facebook:
Twitch:

Bitcoins to spare? Donate them here to help this channel grow!
1GFiTKxWyEjAjZv4vsNtWTUmL53HgXBuvu

The hardware used to record these videos:
CPU:
Video Card:
Motherboard:
RAM:
PSU:
Case:
Microphone:
Mixer:
Recording and Editing:

Scientists Just Detected Two Supermassive Black Holes on a Collision Course

Scientists just discovered two supermassive black holes, each with a mass of more than 800 million suns. And they're on a collision course with each other.
» Subscribe to Seeker!
» Watch more Elements!

Supermassive black holes are…huge. The Milky Way’s own supermassive black hole, Sagittarius A*, is approximately 4 million times the mass of our sun. And the black holes scientists just discovered are way, way larger.

It’s the first time such massive black holes have been spotted this close together (approximately 1,400 light years apart), and it could help scientists detect a hum of gravitational background noise.

As the two supermassive black holes draw closer together in a death spiral, the black holes will begin sending gravitational waves rippling through spacetime. Those cosmic ripples will join the as-yet-undetected background noise of gravitational waves from other supermassive black holes.

This historical collision will produce some waves more than 1 million times louder than those detected by LIGO (Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory).

Detecting the gravitational wave background will help resolve some of the biggest unknowns in astronomy, such as how often galaxies merge and whether supermassive black hole pairs merge at all or become stuck in a near-endless waltz around one another.

Learn more about this potentially monumental moment on this episode of Elements.

#BlackHoles #Galaxy #Space #Seeker #Elements #Science

We FINALLY Know What a Black Hole Looks Like


Read More:

Princeton scientists spot two supermassive black holes on collision course with each other

Astronomers have discovered a distant pair of titanic black holes on a collision course. Each black hole’s mass is more than 800 million times that of our sun. As the two gradually draw closer together in a death spiral, they will begin sending gravitational waves rippling through space-time.

Gravitational Waves Detected 100 Years After Einstein's Prediction

Physicists have concluded that the detected gravitational waves were produced during the final fraction of a second of the merger of two black holes to produce a single, more massive spinning black hole. This collision of two black holes had been predicted but never observed.

Supermassive Black Hole Discovery Could Help Answer The Final Parsec Problem

Once supermassive black holes get close enough to each other, they stop swapping gas and stars and stealing each other’s energy and everything slows right down. The final parsec problem theory suggests that all black hole binaries will stall out at around a parsec apart (3.2 light years) and time will stretch out into as-good-as-infinity.

____________________

Elements is more than just a science show. It’s your science-loving best friend, tasked with keeping you updated and interested on all the compelling, innovative and groundbreaking science happening all around us. Join our passionate hosts as they help break down and present fascinating science, from quarks to quantum theory and beyond.

Seeker explains every aspect of our world through a lens of science, inspiring a new generation of curious minds who want to know how today’s discoveries in science, math, engineering and technology are impacting our lives, and shaping our future. Our stories parse meaning from the noise in a world of rapidly changing information.

Visit the Seeker website

Elements on Facebook

Subscribe now!

Seeker near-endless waltz around one another.

Learn more about this potentially monumental moment on Twitter

Seeker on Facebook

Seeker this episode of Elements.
x

Sound of Two Black Holes Colliding

This is the sound of two black holes colliding! It was caught by the LIGO (Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory) lab.

-The most MASSIVE BLACK HOLE known:
-Listen to the sound of 2 Neutron Stars colliding:
-This is what happens when black holes collide:

SUBSCRIBE ►

Website ►
Facebook ►
Instagram ►

Audio/Footage Credit:
1.Caltech/MIT/LIGO Lab ( (
2.Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) (

-Outro music: Ardit Bicaj - Goodbye Earth
-Mermaid by Kevin MacLeod is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license (
Source:
Artist:

#blackhole #astronomy #cosmoknowledge
-
Cosmoknowledge is an astronomy channel on the internet.
We love you, explorers!

What Would Happen If Earth Fell Into A BLACK HOLE?

Official Life's Biggest Questions Video: What Would Happen If Earth Fell Into A BLACK HOLE?
Subscribe To Life's Biggest Questions:

Blackholes are still somewhat of a mystery to us, however that may not always be the case. What we do know, is that they’re pretty scary and our galaxy alone is thought to contain at least 100 million of them. Yes. 100 million.

LATEST VIDEOS:
What Is On The Other Side Of A Black Hole?


BIGGEST SCIENCE QUESTIONS | LifesBiggestQuestions


BIGGEST WHAT IF's | LifesBiggestQuestions


VIDEO CONCEPT:
Landon Dowlatsingh -

VOICE ACTOR:
Rebecca Felgate-

VIDEO EDITED BY:
Ryan Wazonek

PRODUCED BY:
Liam Collens-
x

Simulation Reveals Spiraling Supermassive Black Holes

A new model is bringing scientists a step closer to understanding the kinds of light signals produced when two supermassive black holes, which are millions to billions of times the mass of the Sun, spiral toward a collision. For the first time, a new computer simulation that fully incorporates the physical effects of Einstein's general theory of relativity shows that gas in such systems will glow predominantly in ultraviolet and X-ray light.

Just about every galaxy the size of our own Milky Way or larger contains a monster black hole at its center. Observations show galaxy mergers occur frequently in the universe, but so far no one has seen a merger of these giant black holes.

Scientists have detected merging stellar-mass black holes -- which range from around three to several dozen solar masses -- using the National Science Foundation's Laser Interferometer Gravitational-Wave Observatory (LIGO). Gravitational waves are space-time ripples traveling at the speed of light. They are created when massive orbiting objects like black holes and neutron stars spiral together and merge.

Supermassive mergers will be much more difficult to find than their stellar-mass cousins. One reason ground-based observatories can't detect gravitational waves from these events is because Earth itself is too noisy, shaking from seismic vibrations and gravitational changes from atmospheric disturbances. The detectors must be in space, like the Laser Interferometer Space Antenna (LISA) led by ESA (the European Space Agency) and planned for launch in the 2030s.

But supermassive binaries nearing collision may have one thing stellar-mass binaries lack -- a gas-rich environment. Scientists suspect the supernova explosion that creates a stellar black hole also blows away most of the surrounding gas. The black hole consumes what little remains so quickly there isn't much left to glow when the merger happens.

Supermassive binaries, on the other hand, result from galaxy mergers. Each supersized black hole brings along an entourage of gas and dust clouds, stars and planets. Scientists think a galaxy collision propels much of this material toward the central black holes, which consume it on a time scale similar to that needed for the binary to merge. As the black holes near, magnetic and gravitational forces heat the remaining gas, producing light astronomers should be able to see.

The new simulation shows three orbits of a pair of supermassive black holes only 40 orbits from merging. The models reveal the light emitted at this stage of the process may be dominated by UV light with some high-energy X-rays, similar to what's seen in any galaxy with a well-fed supermassive black hole.

Three regions of light-emitting gas glow as the black holes merge, all connected by streams of hot gas: a large ring encircling the entire system, called the circumbinary disk, and two smaller ones around each black hole, called mini disks. All these objects emit predominantly UV light. When gas flows into a mini disk at a high rate, the disk's UV light interacts with each black hole's corona, a region of high-energy subatomic particles above and below the disk. This interaction produces X-rays. When the accretion rate is lower, UV light dims relative to the X-rays.

Based on the simulation, the researchers expect X-rays emitted by a near-merger will be brighter and more variable than X-rays seen from single supermassive black holes. The pace of the changes links to both the orbital speed of gas located at the inner edge of the circumbinary disk as well as that of the merging black holes.

The simulation ran on the National Center for Supercomputing Applications' Blue Waters supercomputer at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. Modeling three orbits of the system took 46 days on 9,600 computing cores.

Read more:

Credit: NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center

Music: Games Show Sphere 01 from Killer Tracks

This video is public domain and along with other supporting visualizations can be downloaded from the Scientific Visualization Studio at:

If you liked this video, subscribe to the NASA Goddard YouTube channel:

Follow NASA’s Goddard Space Flight Center
· Facebook:
· Twitter
· Flickr
· Instagram

What If the Smallest Black Hole Entered the Solar System?

Hello and welcome to What Da Math!

You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here:

In this video, we will talk about a hypothetical scenario of the smallest blackhole entering our solar system.

Patreon page:


Enjoy and please subscribe.

Other videos here:

Twitter:
Facebook:
Twitch:


Bitcoins to spare? Donate them here to help this channel grow!
1GFiTKxWyEjAjZv4vsNtWTUmL53HgXBuvu

The hardware used to record these videos:
CPU:
Video Card:
Motherboard:
RAM:
PSU:
Case:
Microphone:
Mixer:
Recording and Editing:

When Black Holes Collide - AMNH SciCafe

When black holes collide, the energy of the event generates intense gravitational waves. These waves were predicted by Einstein in his theories, but scientists have only recently been able to detect them experimentally. In this SciCafe, Barnard College professor and astronomer Janna Levin shares her scientific research on the first recordings of a gravitational wave from the collision of two black holes 1.3 billion years ago.

#blackholes #SciCafe #AMNH #collisions #astronomy #space #universe

This lecture took place at the Museum on December 7, 2016. To learn about upcoming SciCafe events, visit amnh.org/scicafe. To listen to the full lecture, download the podcast here:

The SciCafe series is proudly sponsored by Judy and Josh Weston.

This video and all media incorporated herein (including text, images, and audio) are the property of the American Museum of Natural History or its licensors, all rights reserved. The Museum has made this video available for your personal, educational use. You may not use this video, or any part of it, for commercial purposes, nor may you reproduce, distribute, publish, prepare derivative works from, or publicly display it without the prior written consent of the Museum.

© American Museum of Natural History, New York, NY

What If a Black Hole Entered Our Solar System?

Eight planets, hundreds of moons, hundreds of thousands of asteroids, and billions of comets orbiting our Sun make up our Solar System. And not once has a single black hole disturbed our planetary routine.

But what if it did? Would this uninvited guest swallow up everything on its way through the Solar System? Or would it just slightly disrupt it?

Transcript and sources:

Watch more what-if scenarios:
Planet Earth:
The Cosmos:
Technology:
Your Body:
Humanity:

If you enjoy What If, make sure to check out our other channel Underknown:

Produced by Underknown in Toronto, What If is a mini-documentary web series that takes you on an epic journey through hypothetical worlds and possibilities. Join us on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.

Follow what-if on Instagram for bonus material:
Suggest an episode:
Follow the show on Facebook Watch:

Imagination will often carry us to worlds that never were. But without it, we go nowhere. — Carl Sagan
x

What Happens When Black Holes Collide? Black Hole Mergers Across The Universe

Black holes are the most impressive objects in the Universe, but when happens when they crash into each other is absolutely mind-bending. They distort space and time itself, sending ripples out into the Universe.

Support us at:
More stories at:
Follow us on Twitter: @universetoday
Follow us on Tumblr:
Like us on Facebook:
Google+ -
Instagram -

Team: Fraser Cain - @fcain / frasercain@gmail.com
Jason Harmer - @jasoncharmer
Chad Weber - weber.chad@gmail.com

Created by: Fraser Cain and Jason Harmer
Edited by: Chad Weber
Music: Left Spine Down - “X-Ray”


The sign of a truly great scientific theory is by the outcomes it predicts when you run experiments or perform observations. And one of the greatest theories ever proposed was the concept of Relativity, described by Albert Einstein in the beginning of the 20th century.

In addition to helping us understand that light is the ultimate speed limit of the Universe, Einstein described gravity itself as a warping of spacetime.

He did more than just provide a bunch of elaborate new explanations for the Universe, he proposed a series of tests that could be done to find out if his theories were correct.

One test, for example, completely explained why Mercury’s orbit didn’t match the predictions made by Einstein. Other predictions could be tested with the scientific instruments of the day, like measuring time dilation with fast moving clocks.

Since gravity is actually a distortion of spacetime, Einstein predicted that massive objects moving through spacetime should generate ripples, like waves moving through the ocean.

Just by walking around, you leave a wake of gravitational waves that compress and expand space around you. However, these waves are incredibly tiny. Only the most energetic events in the entire Universe can produce waves we can detect.

It took over 100 years to finally be proven true, the direct detection of gravitational waves. In February, 2016, physicists with the Laser Interferometer Gravitational Wave Observatory, or LIGO announced the collision of two massive black holes more than a billion light-years away.

Any size of black hole can collide. Plain old stellar mass black holes or supermassive black holes. Same process, just on a completely different scale.

Let’s start with the stellar mass black holes. These, of course, form when a star with many times the mass of our Sun dies in a supernova. Just like regular stars, these massive stars can be in binary systems.

Imagine a stellar nebula where a pair of binary stars form. But unlike the Sun, each of these are monsters with many times the mass of the Sun, putting out thousands of times as much energy. The two stars will orbit one another for just a few million years, and then one will detonate as a supernova. Now you’ll have a massive star orbiting a black hole.

And then the second star explodes, and now you have two black holes orbiting around each other.

As the black holes zip around one another, they radiate gravitational waves which causes their orbit to decay. This is kind of mind-bending, actually. The black holes convert their momentum into gravitational waves.

As their angular momentum decreases, they spiral inward until they actually collide.

What should be one of the most energetic explosions in the known Universe is completely dark and silent, because nothing can escape a black hole. No radiation, no light, no particles, no screams, nothing. And if you mash two black holes together, you just get a more massive black hole.

The gravitational waves ripple out from this momentous collision like waves through the ocean, and it’s detectable across more than a billion light-years.

This is exactly what happened earlier this year with the announcement from LIGO. This sensitive instrument detected the gravitational waves generated when two black holes with 30 solar masses collided about 1.3 billion light-years away.

This wasn’t a one-time event either, they detected another collision with two other stellar mass black holes.

Regular stellar mass black holes aren’t the only ones that can collide. Supermassive black holes can collide too.

From what we can tell, there’s a supermassive black hole at the heart of pretty much every galaxy in the Universe. The one in the Milky Way is more than 4.1 million times the mass of the Sun, and the one at the heart of Andromeda is thought to be 110 to 230 million times the mass of the Sun.

In a few billion years, the Milky Way and Andromeda are going to collide, and begin the process of merging together. Unless the Milky Way’s black hole gets kicked off into deep space, the two black holes are going to end up orbiting one another.

What happens if black holes collide?

Black holes and sunsets are on the agenda in this latest batch of viewer questions.

More questions and answers from Sixty Symbols at
x

What Happens When Black Holes Collide?

Black holes are one of the heaviest and most powerful objects in the universe. DCODE what happens when two ultra-dense black holes collide into each other at near lightspeed.

#DCODE, #HowTheUniverseWorks, #BlackHoles

What if there was a black hole in your pocket?

What would happen to you if a black hole the size of a coin suddenly appeared in your pocket? Lets find out!

Check out for more stuff like this video!

Original reddit askscience post:

Kurzgesagt Subreddit:

Support us on Patreon so we can make more videos (and get cool stuff in return):

Steady:
Merchandise:  
Newsletter:
Facebook:
Twitter:
Instagram:
Discord:

The Voice of Kurzgesagt:
Steve Taylor:

You can get the MUSIC for the video here:
Listen:
Buy:
More:

THANKS A LOT TO OUR LOVELY PATRONS FOR SUPPORTING US:

Nathan Ardoin, Collin Rudkin, Karantor, Wesley Alexander, Alpaca Belle, william töyrä, Jasen Tamiia, Heeyun Chung, Ethan Wriston, Hoi-Fung, David Wilson, Morgan Rigby, Harrison Bross, Jacob Ash, lukas hulting, Katharine Foster, Nick Ingenito, Adithi Pandit, David Walsh, Oliver, gianmaria nicolis, Swaroop Narayan Manjunath, beeweasd, Giacomo Bersani, Evan Wilson, Matthew Fey, Nicholas Romano, Franco, Andrew Rehkopf, Tyler O’Connor, Fabi, Wait But Why, Brian, Carlos Rubio Abujas, Weronika Falkowska, Aaron, Carlos Carrasco, Christopher Setiobudi, Callum Howells
Luke Kutschinski, Geoffrey Lee, Brian David Henderson, Sébastien Blanchet, Stefan Ghizelea, Chris Smith, Sofian Madi, Jay Kidd, James Khoo, Eugene Foss, Spencer Clark, Robert Varasciuc, THEGURUDK, Erika Marks, Aurelien Gouny, Romi Kuntsman, Harry, Nicolas Huguet-Latour, Simon Thibodeau, Michael, Marc Dumont, Yeonghoon Park, Samuel Pacheco, Dave Hng, Mikkel Jespersen, Jerome Dimaano, Danylo Bozhagora, ryandelsol, Anton Sterenborg, Mason Y, Simon Welker, Demian Rosenblatt, Julius Hofman, Richard Harrison, Daniel P, Reinaldo Mizutani, Emil, A Patron, Þorsteinn Sævar Hjartarson, Davy Corbett, Veselin Kostadinov, Darth Hawke

What if there was a black hole in your pocket?

Help us caption & translate this video!

What If We Nuked A Black Hole?

What If We Nuked A Black Hole?
Subscribe To Life's Biggest Questions:

What Would Happen If Earth Fell Into A BLACK HOLE?


The Black Hole. The Void Itself. The dark maw of the universe. The biggest fan of theoretical spaghettification of all time - and I do mean, all time - because as we all know, time is a relative concept. Right? Or is it a flat circle? I forget. But anyway, what if we took that mysterious cosmic void - threw caution to the wind, and - I don’t know - dropped a nuke in it. Just for the sake of it, really. What would happen? Well, let’s find out.

#whatif #blackhole #lbq #nuke #nukeblackhole #space

VOICE ACTOR:
Jack Finch:

VIDEO EDITED BY:
Ryan Wazonek

Sources:








For business inquiries, please contact lifesbiggestquestion@gmail.com
x

What happens when two black holes collide?

What happens when two black holes collide?
Please LIKE & SUBSCRIBE if you enjoyed!
**More info & videos below**

For full episodes, check out
If two black holes collide in space more than a billion lightyears away, do they make a sound? A team of scientists recently announced that, in fact, they do. Janna Levin, physicist and author of Black Hole Blues and Other Songs from Outer Space, joins Hari Sreenivasan to tell the story behind the breakthrough detection of gravitational waves.

Facebook:
Twitter:
Google+:
-----------------
“SciTech Now” is a new weekly, half-hour newsmagazine program focusing on “the nexus of new ideas.” Hosted by Hari Sreenivasan, anchor of “PBS NewsHour Weekend” and a senior correspondent for the nightly program, “SciTech Now” tackles topics including technology, scientific discovery and innovation.

-----------------

More videos:
How big is the universe?
Closing the gender gap in tech:
How traffic lights work:
Buzzworthy tech startups:
Changing gaming industry:

We Finally Detected a Collision Between a Black Hole and a Neutron Star

You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here:

Hello and welcome! My name is Anton and in this video, we will talk about a new discovery of a collision between a neutron star and a black hole.
Grace DB:

Support this channel on Patreon to help me make this a full time job:


Space Engine is available for free here:
Enjoy and please subscribe.

Twitter:
Facebook:
Twitch:

Bitcoins to spare? Donate them here to help this channel grow!
1GFiTKxWyEjAjZv4vsNtWTUmL53HgXBuvu

The hardware used to record these videos:
CPU:
Video Card:
Motherboard:
RAM:
PSU:
Case:
Microphone:
Mixer:
Recording and Editing:

Thank you to all Patreon supporters of this channel
Specifically, great thanks to the following members:

Mark Teranishi
Morrison Waud
Vlad Manshin
Mayumi
Daniel Rosvall
Lilith Dawn
Richard Colombo
Greg Lambros
Albert B. Cannon
Nick Dolgy
Bartholomew Macaluso
Luminger
Ralph Spataro
Henry Spadoni
Jer
UnexpectedBooks.com
adam lee
Alex M
Konrad Kummli
Lauren Smith
Michael Tiganila
Lyndon Riley
George Williams
Shinne
Jakub Glos
Dave Blair
Michael Mitsuda
Johann Goergen
Jake Salo
LS Greger
Marcel Levi
Russell Sears
Vinod sethi
Gordon Cooper
Robert Wyssbrod
Tracy Burgess
Kai Raphahn
Sander Stols
Daniel S.
Gabriel Seiffert
J Carter
Jayjay Volz
L Joseph Parker MD
Mary Kristof
RandalM
Sergio Ruelas
Anataine Deva
Olegas Budnik
Assaf Dar Sagol
Bodo Graßmann
Brian Szkotak
gary steelman
Liam Moss
Michael Koebel
Shelley Passage
Steven Aiello
Timothy Welter MD
xyndicate
Honey Suzanne Lyons
Dale Andrew Darling
James Myers
Niji
Peter Hamrak
Matthew Lazear
Becky
Steven
Anton Newman
Anton Reed
Bill Codair
Charles Nadeau
Dave A
Doug Baker
Doug MacDonald
Douglas Burns
George Lincoln Rockwell
GrittyFlix
Jan Šoulák
Minovsky Man
Mr Fluffington
Paul Koploy
Sal Carrera
Jacob Spencer
Veronika A. Czebe
Steve Wotton
brian plummer
Lee Densmore
Sir David Coyne
Daniel Coleman
Rock Howard
Vincent L. Cleaver
Claye Griffith
David Lewis
Howard Zhang
JohnTaylorWalker
Kyle eagle
Michael J Fluharty
Tarik Qassem
Aaron Fineout
Adam Smith
Alberto Diaz Saldana
Chaos Gamer
Daniel Charles Smith
Daniel G.
Eugene Sandulenko
Kearny Li
Marcin Jan
Max McNally
Rafael Aguila
Victor Julian Castillo
Tedd Speck
Greyson Flippo
Hampton Tunis
Ivan Gallagher
Janne Vuorenpää
Jordaen Davids
Lynn Johnson
Mr. M-Bag
rfc1135
Rob Law
Scary ASMR
Thierry Ray Jehlen Gasnier
Troy Schmidt
William Warren
Arikkat Unnikrishnan
Uwe Böhnke
Arp Lee
Carla
Deanna Korell-Hall
Dipen Bhattacharya
Josh Shultz
Lisa Stadlbauer
Lisette Ramos-Voigt
Márton Fülöp
Reynir Bachmann
Rs Wlms
Samuel Mathison
tom g.
Redouan Ahaloui
Brittany House
david jungerman
Doug Beeferman
JL Solidum
Luis M Gaytan Tovar
Men I Trust
Sol Bergeron Beauchemin
Hernán Coronel
David Bennett
Jana Persson
Lionel Sleeper
Markus Bidi
Martin Swiaczny
Matthew C Weiss

Orlando J Carter
Peter Sedmák
Vladyslav Kurmaz
Christopher Borra
Ingmar Rauschert
karlos preddie
Luis Lengsfeld
Lumi Pakkanen
Miek Thompson
steven
Susanne Bauer
Yvan Lengwiler
Todd Gregory-Gibbs
Adam Burnett
Andy DeLay
Cameron Arno
Christian Rane
Jan-Chris
john requa
Joseph Conard
Józio&Olaf
kristian svensson
Qauthar Saleh
Tuukka Arola
Branden Loizides
Chris B
Dave
Hein Spijker
JAMES KNIGGE
James McClarty
Kitara Burke
Lance Fielden
Laura Coutu
MARK ANDERSON
Michael R Mendoza
N30D@nt3
Robert Clyde
Steven Uttley
Suzanne Brummitt
Tim Jones
Łukasz Adamski
Marcel Barros
Bonnie Veldey
Brad R
Christian Jochum
Daniel Morris
Dreameroutthere
Jeff Blakemore
John Manderson (JohnnyBoy)
Maciej Świerczewski
Mahesh Gopalan
Marilyn Aldridge
Paul Maybury
Richard Reich
RiddleJacks
Sean Spartan

Check the Patreon page to join.

Black Hole Caught Eating Neutron Star!

Neutron stars are the smallest and one of the most densest stars in the entire universe. Their diameter is ~10-20 kilometres and mass twice as much as the sun.

According to scientists when two supermassive objects collide the gravitational waves are formed. On 14th August scientists detected gravitational waves coming from 900 million light-years away.

Our Sun in 7 Billion Years! Watch here

Subscribe👉

Second Channel:

Music Channel:

My Instagram:
Facebook:
Twitter:

Universe Sandbox 2 - Galactic Collision - Will Sun Survive?

You can buy Universe Sandbox 2 game here:

Twitter:
Facebook:
Twitch:

Patreon page:


Hello and welcome to What Da Math!

In this video, we will attempt to explore the fate of our star, the Sun. Will it die of old age or end up destroyed in some other way?

Enjoy and please subscribe

Other videos here:


Bitcoins to spare? Donate them here to help this channel grow!
1GFiTKxWyEjAjZv4vsNtWTUmL53HgXBuvu

The hardware used to record these videos:
CPU:
Video Card:
Motherboard:
RAM:
PSU:
Case:
Microphone:
Mixer:
Recording and Editing:

What If You Fell Into a Black Hole?

What would the outcome be if you took a leap of faith straight into a black hole? We looked to Einstein and Hawking to ponder the scenario.

Say one day you were exploring space looking for a new planet for humans to inhabit, but came across a black hole and decided – why not check it out? Would you have any chance of survival? How would you get out if at all? Would you find a shortcut to another universe? Watch the video to learn about what would happen if you fell into a black hole.

Source and more:

Watch more what-if scenarios:
Planet Earth:
The Cosmos:
Technology:
Your Body:
Humanity:

If you enjoy What If, make sure to check out our other channel 'Underknown':


About What If: Produced by Underknown in Toronto, Canada, What If is a mini-documentary web series that takes you on an epic journey through hypothetical worlds and possibilities. Join us on an imaginary adventure — grounded in scientific theory — through time, space and chance, as we ask what if some of the most fundamental aspects of our existence were different.

Follow what-if on Instagram for bonus material:
Suggest an episode:
Follow the show on Facebook Watch:

Imagination will often carry us to worlds that never were. But without it, we go nowhere. — Carl Sagan

Shares

x

Check Also

x

Menu