What happens if you fall into the Black Hole? Here's a NASA illustration.

Black Hole, NASA Photo

,- Recently, NASA revealed what it's like to fall into a black hole. That's what they poured out in a simulation video that was uploaded to YouTube.
This simulation was made by NASA using a supercomputer, depicting what someone might see when they fall through a black hole into an unfounded abyss. Besides, NASA also made a simulation of what someone would see when flying through a Black Hole, where in the video, spaces appear to curve and rotate as one sees the Black hole getting closer.

"I simulated two different scenarios, one when the camera -- which replaces the astronaut -- slips out of the event horizon and releases it back, and the other as it crosses the boundary, determining its fate," said Jeremy Schnittman, the simulator and astrophysicist at NASA's Goddard Space Flight Center in Greenbelt, Maryland.

 The bright gas ring around the black hole is known as the accretion plate, shining brightly because of the amount of heat generated by friction.

NASA's simulation calls us as if moving about 643 million kilometers away from the black hole, and quickly falling towards it where the accretion plate becomes distorted and curved as we get closer.

"A black hole that has a mass of about 30 times the mass of the Sun has a much smaller event horizon and a much stronger retreat that can destroy objects that are approaching before reaching the horizon," Schnittman said, quoted Newsweek as saying.

This is because the gravitational pull that the body feels is much stronger in the legs than in the head, making the body stretch like a piece of spaghetti. This process is known as spagetization. Eventually, the body will be shattered by the very strong gravitational attraction of the black hole. Our bodies will probably only survive 12.8 seconds before finally being destroyed.


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