According to the assumption of Georgian and German researchers, giant quantum computers may be hiding in clots of antimatter, processing data at unprecedented speeds.
Life forms can exist inside black holes, including in the form of highly developed civilizations, which, for various reasons, do not want to reveal their location to humans.
According to popular belief, black holes suck in everything around them, including light – after which everything disappears without a trace.
However, there are regions inside them where photons can survive in stable periodic orbits. And since there are orbits for photons, then there is no reason that could disprove the existence of stable orbits for much larger objects, such as planets. 12 years ago, a scientist published his arguments in the online journal of Cornell University.
The problem is that the so-called event horizon, the primordial region of black holes, where time and space merge together, does not allow detecting these stable orbits.
It is possible that beyond the event horizon there is a region where space and time acquire their usual properties. Objects in it rotate along a singularity, just like the planets of our solar system.
Unlike ordinary orbits, these are not circular, but more complex, somewhat reminiscent of a wreath of petals. Planets orbiting in such orbits receive energy not only from the singularity itself, but also from photons captured by the orbit.
On such planets there could exist conditions for the formation of complex chemicals, therefore, there are all the prerequisites for the emergence of life, including in the form of highly developed civilizations. For advanced aliens, black holes are an ideal refuge that does not give away their location.
However, if we imagine that in the future humanity will be able to equip an expedition into the depths of a black hole – for its members, by definition, it will become a one-way ticket.
According to Hawking’s prediction, black holes should be the source of a stream of elementary particles, which is called “Hawking radiation”. Thanks to this radiation, black holes can gradually “evaporate.
A few days ago, scientists from the Free University of Tbilisi and the German Max Planck Institute put forward an unusual hypothesis that radically reconsiders the problem of searching for extraterrestrial life.
Moreover, it is proposed to look for it in black holes, which may well represent giant quantum computers of developed civilizations. Thus, it will be possible to unravel the mystery of the absence of visible traces of aliens, even in those corners of the universe where terrestrial technologies allow penetration today.
Instead of continuing to try to catch radio signals by all means, as researchers have been doing for many decades of half a century, scientists propose to pay attention to the signals coming from pulsars, black holes and white dwarfs, that is, mega-structures that arise around celestial bodies.
In these structures, it is possible to find traces, scientists suggest, of colossal quantum computers that allow aliens to process a variety of data at superspeeds, and in addition, play games at maximum settings, and even mine cryptocurrency. For such computers, clumps of antimatter could be an ideal place.
Georgian physicist Gia Dvali argues that no matter how advanced this or that civilization is, and how much the composition of its particles and chemistry differ from ours, the laws of quantum physics and gravity unite everyone:
By the way, the correctness of this theory can be verified, since all electronic devices emit a special type of radiation, which is easily recognized at great distances, there is power for this in one of the scientific laboratories located in Antarctica.
Curiously, in the 1980s, the famous British astrophysicist and Nobel Prize winner Roger Penrose suggested that black holes could become an infinite source of energy. Well, besides, in the theories that claim that they can serve as the custodian of colossal amounts of information and have other unprecedented opportunities, there is no shortage of modern science.