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Refering To A Point Made...

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Posted by Kenny Thornton on September 18, 2002 05:08:45 UTC

"Have you ever expanded a singularity before?"

No, I haven't.
Once again, refering to the big bang theory stating that after a certain amount of time, the entire universe will collapse and then expand once again... to give the compressed universe an x-derivative that is a "singularity" is stating that when the big bang happens all over again, and the universe collapses, it will also be a singularity... this doesn't line up.
If it becomes a singularity, then matter will have to either be destroyed or all turned into the same type of matter, while collapsing.
If it is destroyed, then in the "expansion" it is only logical to assume, it would have to be created once again. These ideas both plainly go against the laws of thermodynamics and science.
The other idea, all matter changing into one singular piece of matter during a compression, has never been even toyed with by any scientist. Consider putting oil and seltzer water together, no matter what you do to it, heat, pressure, cold, any extreme condition, could never mix them into the same exact form of matter, enough to be a singularity. Now consider on a larger scale, hydrogen and urainium being condensed, all the elements in the universe, and take into consideration that compression causes heat, in that case EXTREME heat! If it were not simply enough pressure to ignite the hydrogen, the heat caused would surely ignite it. Now consider the core of a nuclear reactor, uranium, or plutionium, surrounded by hydrogen. When ignited (BY COMPRESSION) the reaction inside is as follows:
The hydrogen gas ignites and expands to cool off quickly. with nowhere else to go, it quickly compresses the radioactive material and causes it to expand drastically.
Therefore compressing certain elements together would, in essence, create the biggest nuclear explosion imaginable. This explosion would deny the elements the ability to compress and somehow become a singular matter, and instead of a tightly packed spinning ball of a singular matter, you will probably have an inhabitable nuclear waste of a universe before it can be fully compressed.
The theory states that the ball was spinning faster and faster, this requires atleast some time of actually being a tiny ball of matter, to happen. If the matter cannot be compressed again, then this disproves the last part of the theory, if it can be compressed then the explosion would surely not allow the matter to be compressed, therefore disproving the first part of the theory.

Write back trying to tell me i need an education, and use big words, you never seem to miss out on those..

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