I have read this question:
Clearly as you approach the singularity the tidal force on a body increases.
Based on the questions on this site, gravity inside a black hole is a phenomenon. It should actually increase as you (viewed as the infalling observer) approach the singularity.
Time dilation is said to be already infinite at the event horizon, so how could it become stronger inside?
As you approach the singularity:
- tidal forces become stronger
- time dilation is already infinite at the horizon
- curvature could actually become stronger or weaker
- the escape velocity is already the speed of light at the horizon, does it increase during the "trip" towards the singularity?
The confusion arises, because, after the observer falls into the black hole, and is on its way to the singularity (this voyage takes finite proper time), meanwhile, the gravitational field, and its effects can change. This is my question, whether these changes are experienced as caused by a stronger or weaker field.
That is, the question stated more precisely, do the effects of gravity get stronger while the observer moves towards the singularity?
- Does an observer experience stronger gravity on the way towards the singularity?