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If spin varies with mass, then a Harmonic Symptotic collapse will exist as a counterarguement to black holes

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What would prevent a black hole from forming? There is many ways potentially in physics, probably one of the most convincing is the quark star model, where the pressure from a gravitational al source becomes negative in nature, disallowing a black hole to form. 

What if spin varies with mass? There are some theories which state that J ~ M, that is the total angular momentum varies with spin, the main question is the theoretical picture, size and concentration of mass seems important with the question of rotation and the spin of most black holes is what gives a key to a new model. It is believed by some theoretical physicists, that the mass concentration of a black hole, is in the center, and larger black holes have a larger concentration of mass and it seems the larger the concentration the faster these supermassive black holes will rotate. I've made a post on black holes before concerning whether spin varies with them but a recent article seems to have been published recently proclaiming that data provides evidence that Hawking was right about the area law of black holes and that entropy, and thus the sizes of them cannot change. Lets not delve too much whether the law is real, as our theory is borne from the collapse of stars, that a star will rotate slower than even 20% of the speed of light, while a stars collapse into a black hole may present it spins after in this new gravitational form as spinning much faster, that will mean that the body has to spin reach a faster spin as a limit, as reaches gravitational collapse. This leads to a hypothetical new model, where the spin prevents the collapse of certain stars into black holes, a model I will call, the Harmonic Symptotic collapse (as opposed to asymptotic behaviour in limit theory), if the spin of the collapsing mass is just equal to the speed of light or possibly only just approximate, it may prevent the star from collapsing entirely due to an internal centrifugal force. 


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Well after more consideration, only if gravity acted a fraction differently, then the argument would work. If a star with only just below the sufficient nucleation to become a black hole, then the faster it spins during the collapse stage may even play a role in the formation of different remnants. 

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