In my text, even, they go thru Kruskal coords for Schwarzschild.

These fold time, like a 1/t, thru the event horizon. ELSEWHERE THE

SAME TEXT SEZ, SINCE AS A BODY FALLS IN TO AN EVENT HORIZON, THE TIME

GOES ASYMPTOTIC, .THEN FURTHER CONSIDERATION IS QUESTIONABLE. Yes, but

I have already characterized the scales as pretty small. Once I had a good time on a

science forum, and the main guy gave a solution for a black hole with

a moderate rate of growth, like a steady influx of mass rain. THAT’S A DIFFERENT STORY. Otherwise, I did work out the characteristic time constant, and it is not long… before too long, we are in “quantum mechanical” distances, and so our physics is questionable. STEPHEN HAWKING, where are you ??? Offhand I am not interested in a time scale going past the end of our universe, I am not quite THAT much of a mathematician.

### Like this:

Like Loading...

*Related*

Interesting about the asymptotic time. I saw Juan Maldecena talk about this and the way he puts it, events inside the black hole are always in the future for an external observer.

LikeLike

Tell him about my statement of the metric !!!

LikeLike

Interesting summary of his research interests here:

https://www.sns.ias.edu/malda/research_interests

LikeLike

In the local solar system with the sun the way it is, we do get the perihelion procession as described here:

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Two-body_problem_in_general_relativity#Precession_of_elliptical_orbits

Are there any changes in this based on your formulation of extra space?

LikeLike

Log (r) or 1/2 of it…

LikeLike

OK – in the case of Mercury with 43 arcseconds per century of perilhelion shift would this number change noticeably? What would the new value be if so?

Interesting the effective gravity term is an inverse-cubed force instead of the usual inverse square. The latter doesn’t have a perihelion shift.

LikeLike

Good tight analysis, I hope to get with it !!

LikeLike

YOU do it !! I’m tired . Thanks for ideas, I will work on it.

WE HAVE A CLEAR MATH STATEMENT TO WORK WITH. Stephen Wolfram’s analytic form is:

LikeLike