• Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

2 Neutral

About jonnyL

  • Rank

Recent Profile Visitors

The recent visitors block is disabled and is not being shown to other users.

  1. Thanks everyone for your input here. Much appreciated. My initial read from all this is that it IS technically possible to transmit a data signal 'towards' a black hole, and that SOME of that data would indeed reach its destination. What happens to it after that can be theorised, however I'm interested in the physical act of sending this data message. The what and the how and the when. Who here could assist me in the development of a solution? If we can agree the math and physics makes sense we'd then come onto the engineering. What hardware, what encoding, what type of message and it's duration etc. I'd love to hear from those who think they might like to get this off the ground (pun apologies). Note at present this is conceptual, but I have the remit to investigate the reality of making it happen. Once again thanks for everyone's input on thus far.
  2. Wumpus would you DM me please or reach me at RE Blackhole -data discussion. Thanks. Jon

  3. Yes- I'm not expecting to get anything back, more the concept of being able to ensure I can get data TO IT
  4. Thankyou both for your quick response. As you may tell this certainly isn't my area of expertise, but I am looking for a solution whereby I could 'transmit' a data signal containing video (so several gb) 'into' a black hole- that is, directly 'at it'. The premise of the idea is two fold. If i know from where it was sent, at what time and at where it was going; I create in theory a digital timecapsule that can be 'unlocked' using any mobile device in the future. The idea of this data travelling towards a black hole then also has the potential to be 'received' and intercepted by another form of intelligence. To be clear and to summarise, this would be for a brand activation event. For this brand, I'd like to explore the reality of transmitting a data (video) package towards a black hole, and have a degree of certainty that some of this data would reach its destination, 3000 light years away. I'm looking for a solution to this problem, if you or anyone could help me. I'd need to know how to physically do this. Anyone interested?
  5. I've been told it's impossible to transmit data into the nearest blackhole, at some 3000 light years distance. Laser diffraction, and sheer distance; - I've been told - make this impossible. Would anyone care to theorise how it could be done, using existing technology- satellite, radio telescopes, or ideally via light? This is a live project Thanks in advance Jon