How can gravity be felt outside the observation horizon of a black hole, if gravity does not reproduce faster than the speed of light?

Day RAF!

Also in physics one looks at things with several glasses, depending on what gives the best insight in a concrete situation.

With the problem you mention, it’s best not to visualize that gravity is something that is trying to come out of an event horizon as a wave.You have to go back to Einstein’s vision where gravity is another name for the curvature of space-time. The black hole shrunk space-time, and particles or radiation coming near follow a orbit (“geodesic”) in accordance with that curvature. So they can stay far from the black hole, or go into orbit, or fall into it. But they always do that in the space-time as it is locally distorted by the black hole. So they undergo the gravity of the black hole.

Thank you for a good question!


In or addition or perhaps clarification on Denis are good answer.

A black hole curves the space time just like celestial bodies like the Earth or a neutron star.This causes the apparent gravitationalforce.The difference is that at a black hole the curvature becomes infinite in the singularity in the black hole. Whereby nothing, even light, can escape more from a certain distance to that singularity. The observation horizon. So with this science the question “Why is gravity still felt” at a certain distance from the Earth? “are the same.

It is not so that because light cannot escape from the gravity of a black hole, gravity must reproduce faster than the light.

By the way, gravity is planning on the speed of light.Like anything that has no mass. And gravity is also an infinitely distant plant, but this is negligible at a certain distance.

Because gravity and light have nothing to do with each other.That is a big misunderstanding, even among scientists! The observation (light) of the effects of gravity does, of course, have to do with C. Exactly for that reason I have so鈩?N trouble with general relativity, which excites the impression that it is a theory, that it is comparisons, which is a description Of the fundamental realities of gravity. They are not, but they do give damn accurate predictions of what we can observe.

When it comes to fundamental truths, I prefer reality over observation.The observation must be able to explain that reality, but not the other way around. Of course, gravity over very large distances needs visible time to have effect, which cannot be instantaneous, so C is indeed looking around the corner.

Gravity works (is tangible) about infinite large distances between everything that has mass/energy.Newton’s brilliant formula proves that. That formula is not so elegant for nothing, but lacks the time factor when it comes to observation. Einstein’s formulas, however, are gruesome, and are complicated forced formulas to raise observations on the largest scale to reality. Space and time also had to be made relatively (choice). It is significant that Einsteins formulas give disastrous predictions when it comes to the smallest scale of reality, the physics of the physical reality of black holes. So鈩?N singularity cannot belong to reality.

A black hole cannot change the real reality of gravity, which simply does it, but our observation of the effects is influenced by it.If a theoretical observer observes an observer with a bell that is close to a black hole, Einstein gives an answer to what that theoretical observer would see on the clock of that observer. The observer himself sees something different. Voila! Then the theoretical observer will see very weird things, where everyone breaks his head, while it can only go to one reality, the reality that the observer sees with the clock.

Well and?Then I say, it’s just a theoretical observation, it’s about the real reality.

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