the invisible man is at the center of a galaxie doing the hammer throw with a billion stars.
you know the track and field event...? a person spins around with a heavy steel weight on a cable and tosses it.
that person doesn't spin in nice neat concentric circles, that person wobbles eccentrically about some central locus.
only there's no invisible man there, but only a center of gravity about which billions of massive stars rotate, and the force of gravity is extremely immense in this region and even the center of gravity itself seems to wobble about a central location.
there's nothing there at all in the way of a massive object.
just an extremely centrallized force field.
and as the galaxie itself decays, objects are ripped into this central region and torn apart.
see, that makes sense to me.
doesn't make sense that a single massive star would find itself at the exact center of a galaxie and go thru the life and death of a star and implode on itself and then neatly start pulling other stars into itself.
seems to me, that any star that found itself in the central region of a galaxie would be torn to shreds by all the gravitational interactions of the nearest billion or so stars and never have a chance to suffer thru a normal stellar life cycle.
but the galaxie itself may have a bit of reverberating spring quality where the stars in the outermost region are tending towards flying off tangentially from the 'edge' and the innermost stars being yanked in towards the center of gravity.
and so, like, as the outer stars spread out on the spiral arms or whathaveyou, their pull on the centrallized stars weakens and the centrallized stars begin to fall in towards the center more rapidly where they are simply shredded in the gravitational vortex.
only an apparent mass exists in this centrallized region.
no singularity at all.
and definitely no new universes sprouting up within the vortex of anihilation.
that's a pretty story.
imagine what it would be like if there were 1500 moons orbitting the earth in a near uniform orbit.
ignore the sun and the other planets for a moment.
the earth would be ripped to shreds and the debris would scatter out into regions near the moons.
and then you'd have this centrallized region about which 1500 moons and a lot of other junk floated.
or imagine if 600,000 Jupiters orbitted around the sun.
well, if there ever was some central star in a given galaxie,
how long would it survive the pull in the vortex of anihilation?
i have my doubts about a giant central star that pulls the rest of the stars in on itself.