Scientist made a video that simulates what would happen when being sucked into a black hole

How do black holes work? It is one of the questions that scientists continue to ask themselves without having an accurate answer about these astronomical phenomena. There are thousands of theories about them. One of the most popular – and least likely – is that it leads to another universe.

And although it seems very far-fetched, no one has the ability to prove that this is false. Therefore, it cannot be totally ruled out. However, the observation of this phenomenon, contrasted with scientific calculations, has shown a great advance to understand them better and determine that this is not a multiversal tunnel.

Could we pass through them and live to tell about it? Probably not, due to the gravitational force they register, so powerful that not even light escapes them.

Based on some of this data, a scientist has created a video that simulates what we would see as we pass by these stellar objects or if our world (Solar System) were absorbed by the one at the center of the Milky Way.

This is what it would look like to go through a black hole

According to what you review 20 minutes, the scientist who made this video is called Ziri Younsi. “This is what we would see if we were unfortunate enough to fall into a black hole,” he said, arguing that his simulation is based on scientific calculations.

In order to complete the video, he used a radiative transfer and general relativistic ray tracing computer code that he and his team created, the aforementioned outlet explained.

Said code, called BHOSS, is capable of solving light/photon motion equations for a space-time. Then, they integrated the data from a black hole to develop the audiovisual material.

Because it has a 360º view, they recommend watching the video from the YouTube mobile app and not on a PC.

We have already talked about what the theory says about going through a black hole. The space-time distortion caused by the force of gravity would cause us to stretch completely until we disappear; something similar (without the tragic end) happens in “Interstellar”.