zankaon

January 9, 2012

Gravity waves from within black hole? Invariance of manifolds? Polar vortex – topologically correct? Gamma ray bursts

Filed under: Letters from Ionia — Tags: , , , , — zankaon @ 6:23 pm

Whether considering Newtonian space, relativity spacetime model, Hubble expansion, or SRM speculative model, one is referring to a manifold concept, which has no propagator construct in contrast to quantum world. Hence a radical and fundamental difference between 2 perspectives of nature. Extreme curvature of black hole results in event horizon, which describes inability of quanta to escape an extreme gravitational field. Whereas any interior gravity wave formation, from extreme asymmetrical mass re-distribution (at less than horizon), such as for coalescing BHs, would not seem to be impeded from escape through BH event horizon. That is, deformation of manifold would not ‘see’ event horizon construct. Would this all seem consistent with manifold, and it’s topology, being the same for interior and exterior of black hole? Also would this seem consistent with a mathematical understanding of manifolds; such as the difficulty (impossibility?) of initiating any intersection, bifurcation (as for binary tree, with finite or infinitesimal finer scale?), or any other topological change to manifold(s); that is, invariance of mathematical objects, called manifolds? Thus can topology be utilized to set constraints on physical models; for example for Planck scale models, or for prior to Big Bang’s alleged invariant 3-manifold, together with longitudinal polarization and mass, and thus curvature? Thus for persistence of smooth manifold, together with Kepler’s 2nd Law (i.e. embodying herein modified central force), wouldn’t cyclicity seem plausible? Another example: must polar vortex form when modified black hole forms; otherwise there would be topological change – from finite, unbounded, and thus closed for no polar vortex, – to finite, bounded, and not closed, for polar vortex?

Might any simultaneous modified BH and polar vortex formation give rise to immediate (or delayed?) beam formation; thus associated sometimes with GRB? Might radiation of GRB (just narrow beam component a broader beam?) be a sampler of conditions similar to BB nucleosynthesis (10degrees K), or higher? For example, might any possible GRB in Large Magellanic Cloud have been from an existing BH, but with sudden infall (external or internal) of large mass, with perturbation of internal environment and of alleged circulation (with resultant mass re-distribution) resulting in loading of vortical beam(s); thus enhanced BB nucleosynthesis and resultant directed beams with egress of new matter and radiation, which we perceive as GRB, without a supernova? For example, there are reports of low redshift GRBs without SN for GRB 060505 at z=.089, and for GRB 060614 at z=0.125. (ref 2,3,4,5,6) Might large database for GRBs, but without associated SN, even adjusted for redshift space, suggest no relationship between the two? So is just the typical SN process not suitable for GRB beam formation? Are all GRB only from any BH source? Is LMC suggestive of earlier more active stage for our bulge, with copious SN and GRB occurrence; with the latter set larger, due to more frequent mass infall and jetting? Are narrow beam component GRBs associated only with short duration GRBs, and not with SN? Or does it matter not where a BH resides? Perhaps further enlargement of SN dastabase and associated GRB, inclusive of comparatively nearby Virgo cluster and nearby superclusters, and other low redshift space etc.?

LMC has 1010 stars; and copious BHs? Hence for a wider survey of nearby superclusters, would the incidence of SN and GRB be at least similar (directionality not withstanding), due to assumed frequent mass polar vortex infall for modified BH? Yet this would not seem so for databases, normalized to similar redshift space, for GRB and SN, is it? Might any negative findings for GRBs in LMC suggest a galactic nucleus origin for some GRB? However off galactic center GRBs have been detected. In ultraviolet, for low redshift, would a galaxy be more visible, revealing better off center GRB sites? Do any of respective elements of GRB and blazar databases coincide? Redshift and resolution are always mitigating factors. Should one assume that most GRBs are of just supernova origin (as reported, association of some long duration soft GRBs with SN)? However GRBs have been reported in elliptical galaxies, consisting mostly older stars. So is black hole (new or old) the only common theme for GRBs, irrespective of site?

Might a GRB sometimes just result from a blazar burp i.e. transient egress of increase in radiation and matter? If GRBs were just a subset of blazars, then for blazars’ set normalized to GRB redshift space, wouldn’t one expect that such dataset of blazars to be as great, or greater than, that for GRBs?  see zankaon web site TMM

2. Johan P.U. Fynbo etal Nature 444 1047-9, 21 Dec. 2006.

3. N. Gehrels, J. P. Norris, S. D. Barthelmy, J. Granot, Y. Kaneko etal Nature 444, 1044-1046, 21 Dec. 2006.

4. M. Della Valle, G. Chincarini, N. Panagia, G. Tagliaferri, D. Malesani, etal. Nature 444, 1050-1052, 21 Dec. 2006.

5. A. Gal-Yam, D. B. Fox, P. A. Price, E. O. Ofek, M. R. Davis etal Nature 444, 1053-55, 21 Dec. 2006.

6. Bing Zhang, Nature 444, 1010-1011 21 Dec. 2006.

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