Stephen Hawking suggested a major reformulation in how we express black holes earlier this year, but this description again left a big question unanswered, how black holes actually work. Now, a physicist says he's solved that problem. The problem goes around just what happens to info when it run into a black hole. A black hole is thought to be encircled by a light of radiation called Hawking radiation, which is hypothesized to gradually take over the black hole and then finally evaporate over unbelievable span of time. But as the radiation vanishes, the information it comprises would theoretically be destroyed, leaving the problem of just what happened to it unexplained.
That's where Chris Adami of Michigan State University states that his explanation steps in. The solution to what happened to the information, he described in an announcement, lies in the idea of stimulated emission—, mainly the information is copied, much like you would with a Xerox“Stimulated emission is the physical process behind LASERS (Light Amplification by Stimulated Emission of Radiation). Basically, it works like a copy machine: you throw something into the machine, and two identical somethings come out. If you throw information at a black hole, just before it is swallowed, the black hole first makes a copy that is left outside. This copying mechanism was discovered by Albert Einstein in 1917, and without it, physics cannot be consistent,"
It's a curious impression that might offer a hypothetically elegant description to the paradox of just how information is dealt with by black holes. Adami also says that his answer fits with Hawking's theory, presenting that his concept of how a black hole evaporates is right. You can read the full paper, distributed by Adami and Greg Ver Steeg here and don’t forget to tell us what you think of the new explanation below. Further Reading: