May 1, 17 / Gem 09, 01 16:59 UTC
Is it a valid argument to say that everything created, so as long as it has mass, will be destroyed in time? This is just a curious question. Thanks!
May 1, 17 / Gem 09, 01 19:08 UTC
May 2, 17 / Gem 10, 01 07:29 UTC
May 5, 17 / Gem 13, 01 21:01 UTC
Thermal death is basically the loss of work energy by matter. Having mass or not is actually irrelevant to Time. Allow me to present an analogy.
A hot ember may be useful to heat your stove. However, as Time passes by, the ember radiates its energy in the form of heat. This energy it radiates, it basically loses. The atoms become less and less energised. After a while, the atoms of the ember achieve thermal equilibrium with its immediate environment - it becomes room temperature. It thus loses its energy and cannot be used for useful work anymore. This is Entropy.
Remember that nothing is actually "destroyed" ever, only transformed.
Jun 12, 17 / Can 23, 01 08:45 UTC
По всей видимости, сама постановка вопроса ошибочна. Если есть масса и есть энергия это нерешаемо. Если масса и энергия - это проявление одного вещества, одной субстанции. И все зависит от методов измерения, тогда все дело в субъекте. То есть под вопрос ставится обьективность физической материи. А китайцы говорят: ни один и не два.
The questioning seems to be wrong. If there's a mass and there's energy, it's not solvable. If mass and energy are the manifestation of one substance, one substance. And all depends on the measurement methods, then it's the unsub. That is, the 25 of physical matter is put into question. And the Chinese say no one or two.
*Note* This translation was made by Google Translate. Please make sure when using the forums to copy/paste the English translation below your comment in your native language. This ensures that members interested in reading your post are able to understand it. Thank you for understanding. (mod edit) Shane Watt 06/12/17