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Collector
Posts: 4777
Joined: August 21st, 2001, 12:37 pm

Re: Is it over?

August 26th, 2020, 5:19 pm

plenty off stuff also to investigate and add in a follow up.

Actually entropy likely breaks down completely at the Planck scale, my article indirectly is directly related to the Planck scale, see my suggested temperature gap (smallest possible temp above absolute zero, from collision space-time, used also here). The smallest memory storage (the true bit) is indivisible, it cannot be erased, only moved, and it moves by itself, vis viva as they called it in enlightened times!

And let us not forget the fourth law of thermodynamics!
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katastrofa
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Joined: August 16th, 2007, 5:36 am
Location: Alpha Centauri

Re: Is it over?

August 26th, 2020, 10:24 pm

I imagined Sadi Carnot completely differently.
 
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Collector
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Joined: August 21st, 2001, 12:37 pm

Re: Is it over?

August 27th, 2020, 11:22 am

in standard physics temperature is considered intensive. Intensive and extensive properties P.T.L. (Landsberg) considered so important that he suggested these properties should be considered 4th law of thermodynamics, in other words for example temperature always intensive.
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Black hole research has been one of the few areas when one have linked up to planck scale, micro black holes etc. 

However how can it be standard physics have given Hawkings exemptions for the 4th law of thermodynamics?, when it comes to black hole temperatures, why should black hole temperature suddenly be extensive while in other areas of physics it is assumed to be intensive.

It seems like this is avoided if we build our theory on indivisible particles.

The Hawking Temperature Intensive Crisis and a Possible Solution that Leads to an Intensive Schwarzschild Surface Temperature

All processing in computers are micro black holes, except there are no micro-black holes, but solids (collisions between indivisible), almost same math, but simple logic. 

get the thermodynamics of micro-black holes correct before concluding on minimum money units! ;-?
 
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katastrofa
Posts: 9665
Joined: August 16th, 2007, 5:36 am
Location: Alpha Centauri

Re: Is it over?

August 28th, 2020, 12:59 am

"However how can it be standard physics have given Hawkings exemptions for the 4th law of thermodynamics?"

Because Hawking's black hole "temperature" has nothing to do with the thermodynamic temperature as we know it. You can test it by bending the timespace near your window thermometer (careful not to break it) - it will go crazy.

Thousands of cats wouldn't compensate for the pain of discussing something as ridiculous as the Hawking et al.'s theory of black hole thermodynamics, sorry :-( One day over a 1/3 pint maybe.
 
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Collector
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Joined: August 21st, 2001, 12:37 pm

Re: Is it over?

August 28th, 2020, 7:02 am

"However how can it be standard physics have given Hawkings exemptions for the 4th law of thermodynamics?"

Because Hawking's black hole "temperature" has nothing to do with the thermodynamic temperature as we know it. You can test it by bending the timespace near your window thermometer (careful not to break it) - it will go crazy.

Thousands of cats wouldn't compensate for the pain of discussing something as ridiculous as the Hawking et al.'s theory of black hole thermodynamics, sorry :-( One day over a 1/3 pint maybe.
This naturally because standard physics thinks the smallest possible black hole, a micro black hole, is a very large mass 10^-8 kg, so they think it has little or nothing to do with  standard particles or energy. The micro black hole mass is only 10^-51 kg in a observational window of one second (yes time dependent) and 10^21 of them in an electron per second. The micro black hole is the missing mass gap. They make up the electrons and all masses.  Understand time in relation to mass and one get it. Well the micro black hole is not a hole. Read my collision space-time article. It also has a mass of 10^-8 kg, but then one must observe it inside one Planck time! The micro black hole is the key to unification! (simply a collision between two indivisibles, gives almost the same equations as black hole math, but logic is back).
 
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Collector
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Joined: August 21st, 2001, 12:37 pm

Re: Is it over?

September 23rd, 2020, 9:02 am

It is not over!

 This is not the end of Space-Time Money, but the very beggining of it

Existing technology could revolutionize our view on money
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