Physicists suggest that black holes could have an exit to other places in the universe

Physicists say the matter could probably survive a foray into a black hole. The experts propose to analyze the unique nature of these objects as if it were a geometric flaw in the structure of space-time. His interpretation solves a problem of infinity at the center of a black hole.

Black holes are portals to other places in the Universe, a new study says, but once they pass through to the other side, it would be impossible to return.

Anyone who hypothetically managed to pass through a black hole would end up stretching to spaghetti. In theory, one would attain their original form upon reaching the other side, but surviving that is obviously impossible. Scientists have already said that all matter inside a black hole is destroyed, so there’s no way to get through one, but the new research suggests that black holes might actually act like a tunnel; just as if we were in a science fiction story. Holes are places where matter has been crushed to such a high density by gravity that in a context like this the normal laws of physics collapse, they are useless. The new theory rejects the view that at the center of a black hole space-time curves to an infinite point, known as a ‘singularity’, and all matter is destroyed.

Instead, the model proposes that the heart of the black hole is a very small, electrically charged, non-rotating spherical surface. This structure would act as a ‘wormhole’; a passageway or tunnel through the fabric of space-time, as seen in so many science fiction stories. In the movie “Interstellar,” a team of astronauts travels through a wormhole in search of a new home for humanity. Dr. Gonzalo Olmo, from the University of Valencia, in Spain, explains: “Our theory naturally solves several problems in the interpretation of electrically charged black holes.” “First, we solve the singularity problem, since there is a door at the center of the black hole – the wormhole – through which space and time can continue,” Olmo adds. The wormhole, predicted by the scientists’ equations, is smaller than an atomic nucleus, but grows larger as more electrical charge is stored in the hole (black).

A hypothetical traveler entering the black hole could stretch thin enough to fit through the wormhole, like a piece of cotton through the eye of a needle. The new model also ignores the idea that there has to be “exotic” energy or matter for a wormhole to exist. According to Albert Einstein’s theory of gravity, a wormhole can only appear in the presence of matter whose properties are extremely unusual (negative energy, pressure, or density). Such “exotic matter” has never been observed. “In our theory, the wormhole arises from ordinary matter and energy, such as in an electric field,” says Olmo, whose study was published in the journal Classical and Quantum Gravity.