Heald, Graeme Robert
March 22, 2012
Evidence in support of a compact stellar object termed a ‘dark star’, as distinguished from a relativistic ‘black hole’ will be presented. A brief historical review finds the prediction of invisible stars two centuries before their late twentieth century discovery.
It will be shown that a dark star and a stellar black hole have an identical event horizon radius, suggesting the equivalence of this entity.
The three event horizons of rotational dark stars and Kerr black holes will be reviewed, revealing similarities.
Calculations of the core average densities for a range ‘black hole’ masses will show the maximum neutron density will not be exceeded for larger than 8 solar masses. Furthermore, axial holes in the event horizons of rotational dark stars causing reduced core density, implies these entities to be ultra neutron stars.
Quandaries concerning GRT black holes will be elaborated.