Which is bigger: a black hole or a sun?
I was in Tokyo in March, when the sun was still in its prime.
A few hours later, we were in a hotel room at the Yokohama International Airport.
A local news crew was asking questions about a black cloud that had formed on the horizon.
“Why are you making a big deal out of a sun?” they asked.
“It’s just a little thing.”
The crew wanted to know why the Japanese had been calling the sun “the sun.”
I replied that we should call it the black hole, a term used to describe a large, black hole.
I was right.
I had been mistaken.
A black hole is a spherical object, the most common of which is a supermassive black hole located in the center of a galaxy.
The universe, like the sun, is expanding.
As its mass increases, the size of the black holes becomes larger.
The sun is a black giant.
As the black-hole sun approached the horizon, it started to slowly rotate.
It became a giant black hole with a diameter of approximately a million kilometers.
The black hole was a little like a black light in the sky.
I said, “Well, that’s pretty cool.”
The next day, the Japanese television station NHK reported on the discovery of a “black hole at a distance of 3 million kilometers.”
The news crew went on to say that the sun’s location had been confirmed by the Japanese space agency.
That day, I was sitting in my hotel room with my friends when the news broadcast from Tokyo began.
The news was a bit of a surprise.
The first thing I thought was, “Wow, that was a big thing.
They really went all out there.”
I got a text from my mom telling me, “Oh my God, you got the scoop on the big news.”
I was so excited to hear the news, I texted my dad and said, “‘Dad, you’re going to be in Tokyo on Wednesday, and we’re going there to watch the eclipse!'”
We were going to go to the theater, where we were going in.
But the Japanese news crew were already in the theater and I was already there.
I walked up to the balcony to watch it.
I sat down and the news crew came in.
I couldn’t believe it.
They had the news and I couldn, too.
I got up and went to the front desk and got my ID card.
I called my dad, who was waiting outside, and said: “Dad, there is a huge eclipse happening at Tokyo’s airport.”
He said, “(O.K.)” and I walked out.
It was a huge show.
The show was over.
The next morning, we went to a Japanese restaurant to eat.
We had been told the next day by a Japanese TV crew that they would be showing a live broadcast of the eclipse.
I went to get my bag, which was the most important thing in my life, and I left.
I thought, “Man, they didn’t even show the eclipse.”
But when I returned to Tokyo, I saw the TV station again and they had it again.
The Japanese news crews had made a huge mistake.
I texted the local TV station and said that the news had been wrong.
I did not get a reply, but I sent the news reporter to the station and we discussed the problem and how we should handle the mistake.
They told me, in Japanese, that we had “a very large black hole at the center” of the Japanese city of Tokyo.
I knew I had done something wrong.
The Tokyo eclipse happens in the shadow of a giant, black-hued sun that is just 2 million kilometers away from the earth.
The earth is only a few hundred thousand kilometers from that sun.
When a big black hole forms in the sun and starts rotating, the sun is moving so fast that the speed of light is altered.
The moon, the Earth’s closest neighbor, is only 10 million kilometers (6 million miles) away.
The eclipse, which lasts from about 1 to 3 minutes, is visible from Tokyo to the southernmost tip of Japan.
The darkening of the sky is due to the formation of a black disc that is about the diameter of a tennis ball, or 10 to 15 kilometers in diameter.
As light from the black disc slowly recedes, the moon is seen.
A very small amount of the light from a black-disk sun can reach Earth.
It passes through a thin layer of gas in the atmosphere and becomes visible as the Moon moves through the sky above the eclipse site.
In the late 1990s, a team of astronomers reported that they could predict the location of the sun at the beginning of the eclipses by measuring the brightness of the star Sirius in the constellation Aquarius.
Sirius is a very small star.
Sirius moves across the sky and has been seen in all of the visible parts of the moon’s shadow since the earliest recorded record of the phenomenon. Sirius, as