Hi I am somewhat new to the site, but I had an idea on Black Holes that I think bears investigating. Or maybe some of the elite minds on this site that I aspire to will simply laugh, and likely with good reason. My theory is stated below.
Let us assume that a super giant star has reached critical mass at its near death. It has expanded and is just about ready to explode. Finally the core itself is shed of the surface mass and all matter ejected outward into space. Let us also assume that the core continues to rotate as it did before, and has rapidly cooled down. However shed of all that mass, it is now actually rotating on its axis faster than before. So fast in fact that it nears (but never reaches light speed. As a result of this enormous velocity, all nearby matter begins to be affected by the gravitational pull of this "core phenomenon" as I will call it. Even slower moving light (infra red, and so on) get pulled in as well. As a result, the core phenomenon becomes much larger, attracting still greater amounts of matter. This is likely why matter is seen to go in, yet very much incapable of leaving. However, current theories I find have an extremely difficult time explaining ejections that just so happen to occur as well. My theory covers this too. While "ingesting" matter of all sorts at the velocities referred to above, the behaviour of matter as we understand in our part of the universe cannot possibly be the same. It can therefore be postulated that matter impact of the correct variety produces extraordinary quantities of energy that may even come closer to achieving or slightly faster than light speed.
Thanks for your all of your patience and reading all of this. Your comments are always appreciated.