From an external perspective, is there a near perfect image of the whole surrounding universe near every black hole's event horizon?
How "lossy" is such an image? Does spaghettification (etc) distort it very much?
No, there's turbulence on the event horizon's surface.
Possibly strongly governed by a type of fluid dynamics.
Since an external observer never sees an infalling object cross the event horizon, isn't there an eternal image of all the matter the black hole has attracted near its event horizon? Have I understood something very wrong?
The same applies to light, right?
The point in the space near a black hole when the gravity tear your body apart is close enough to the black hole that the time will be so slowed down that the entire universe will end (even the black hole)?
If this is true the black hole wouldn`t kill you,just time travel you foward to the end of the black hole(or the universe)
I wanna do that!
>time will be so slowed down that the entire universe will end (even the black hole)?
Wouldn't it be the entire universe EXCEPT the black hole?
Can we consider the temporal perspective of a black hole?
There were some papers released which postulate extractly that. Some are still in peer preview. It's fairly interesting: one paper suggests, that information just hoards on the event horizon and nothing falls "into" the black hole (that's an old theory of susskind and now it was "reanimated" by hawking)
An other paper tries to destroy the information paradox and states, that information is NOT destroyed after the event horizon but I don't remember what the argument was.