(untitled). . ACCORDING TO PHYSICS If you drop a bowling ball and a feather at the same time, from the same height, the bowling ball and feather will hit the gr (untitled) ACCORDING TO PHYSICS If you drop a bowling ball and feather at the same time from height will hit gr
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ACCORDING TO PHYSICS
If you drop a bowling ball and a feather at the same
time, from the same height, the bowling ball and
feather will hit the ground at the same time.
Assuming there is no air resistance.
Black Holes are not actually. . I Black, Sure, they are
very dark. But they give off a glow Giving off light
across the whole spectrum, including, visible light.
There is no past, present, or future. Times frames are
relative.
All the matter that makes up the human ram could fit
in a sugar cube
Events; in the future can happened in the
past.
its possible there is only ene elctric in the entire
universe.
THUMBS
FOR
I RIGINAL
CONTENT
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+14
Views: 2698 Submitted: 12/10/2013
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User avatar #2 - funkytrunks
Reply -1 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
Alright, here is a beginning physics student's take on these.
1. This is absolutely correct, it's basic physics. Gravity affects all things equally.
2. I think this is true, black holes do spit out a little of what they suck in, so it makes sense.
3. I'm pretty sure this is Einstein's Theory of Relativity, so it's generally accepted as true.
4. I can buy this. Everything is made up of atoms, and atoms are mostly empty space. Fun fact: You never actually come into physical contact with anything, your atoms just repel the atoms of whatever you touch.
5. I'm not entirely sure about this one. It sounds wrong, but when you consider #3, it could be right.
6. I guess theoretically this could be true, but I highly doubt it.

tl;dr Most of these are legit as far as I know.
User avatar #4 to #2 - splendiddust
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
If anything goes back in time technically events that happened in the future made that thing go back in time to the past and affect the past. so yeah 5 is right but im not sure if im looking at it from the right angle
#5 to #2 - anon id: 216019f5
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
number 5 will be a random theory, number 6 definately is but its based upon the theory that time is relative, so every electron is theorietically the same one at a different point in its own relative time line
#7 to #2 - stargate
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
The only way all that matter could fit in the size of a sugar cube is if you got rid of strong force, and if were removing scientific fact from these then anything is possible.
User avatar #10 to #2 - charagrin
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/14/2013) [-]
We can indeed touch matter beyond our own body. Molecules mix even among different elements on an incredibly small and yet infinite scale. In the short run, sure, we cannot touch the molecular body that is, say, a controller. But if we hold it for more than a few seconds then on the molecular level we already have pieces of the controller in our skin and vice versa.
User avatar #3 to #2 - billybong
Reply +1 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
I thought Black holes absorbed EVERYTHING and the light that's seen is simply light that's bent around the black hole due to the gravity
#8 to #3 - partisan
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
To say anything is that absolute though is difficult. I see what you're saying, but it is likely that some matter/energy would escape, no matter how slight.
#6 to #3 - anon id: 216019f5
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
itl be light thats just happened to slingshot around the black hole or something to that effect, as they are a mass of gravity that actively absorbs light i cant understand how light could be thrown out with enouh force to escape the gravitational pull
User avatar #9 - charagrin
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/14/2013) [-]
Number one is incorrect no matter how you look at it. Gravity does not affect everything equally no matter what, it affects respective mass and volume. Even in a vacuum the bowling ball would fall faster because it is larger and heavier and thus gravity has more pull over it.

Number 3 is also questionable. We assume it is relative, but we do not know. it could be anything at all really.

The sugar cube one is correct, but could be taken further. If we accept the Big Bang Theory, then the whole human race's mass could fit into a space smaller than the period at the end of this sentence ten times over.
User avatar #1 - sharknik
Reply 0 123456789123345869
(12/10/2013) [-]
This is basically just an archaic view of science. And Bait.