A rescue crew investigates a spaceship that disappeared into a black hole and has now returned In the year a group of astronauts are sent to investigate and salvage the long lost starship "Event Horizon". The ship disappeared mysteriously 7 years before on its maiden voyage and with its return comes even more mystery as the crew of the "Lewis and Clark" discover the real truth behind its disappearance and something even more terrifying. It is the year
What Is Dawn?
Black hole - Wikipedia
There's an art to rebooting, a mixture that's equal parts nostalgia and novelty. Some franchises, like Star Wars , rely too heavily on the familiar, sacrificing what could otherwise be new and exciting. Other reboots offer so little of the familiar that it feels like something completely different, like how Star Trek: Discovery is Star Trek only in name. But that's why Amazon's announcement about its exclusive TV series based on 's Event Horizon is so intriguing. This quirky, goth-horror space film is far from an established franchise.
See Saturn, Jupiter ‘come together’ today in rare space event last seen 400 years ago
By Robert Lea. The magnetic fields around a black hole can change the speed and trajectory of nearby particles. Black holes could be a cosmological engine. The finding could allow astronomers to better estimate the mass and spin of black holes. We expect all black holes to spin, because they are formed out of a collection of matter that is also spinning before it condenses.
Black holes are regions of infinite density, known as a singularity. And according to mainstream physics, each of these cosmic matter munchers is fringed by an event horizon —- a boundary where once you fall in, you never come out. But what if some black holes are naked — completely lacking such frontiers? As far as we can tell, singularities are always wrapped in event horizons, but a more detailed look at the math of general relativity suggests that doesn't have to be the case. If such naked black holes dot the universe, new research reveals how we might be able to detect one: by looking at the ring of light surrounding it.