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originally posted by: PersonneX To add, evolution is the survival of the fittest. Human can be wipped out by something and cockroach survive. The fittest would be the cockroach and not the human. It's sad, but "evolution" is not going toward "your ideal" but the environnement "ideal".
originally posted by: AnuTyr
a reply to: 3NL1GHT3N3D1
all matter has entropy. All matter is slowly draining of energy. If there is no method of energy being regenerated through a cosmic method then all the energy that forms our universe and can reform again into a smaller universe and then reform again into a smaller universe because entropy is constantly draining so eventually no universe will exist at all because of there being no method of regenerating.
If the universe is 13 billion years old then we're a little late to the party if this is all that's left after a finite explosion. But i personally believe the universe has a regenerative process. I believe that at the center of every galaxy is a dense cluster of matter so compressed its that matter is fused by its pressure the shattered remains of matter is bound against magnetic oritentation. Imagine magnetic opposites being fused together where pressure overcomes micro-magnetic alignment. All matter aligns based on force pairing. I blieve when a force overcomes it's natural ability to repel it becomes neutralized under such pressures. Under something as powerful as a black hole, i would imagine is is a solid object. I blieve that gravity is a product of matter generating and recieving connecting force. A connecting force is generated by entropy through expelling energy. Something that cannot expell energy such as dark energy generates zero point energy because the single fragments are no longer vibrating but are building up potencial energy.
I just think the Universe has been doing this for a long time and all matter is eternal in the sense that it goes from being physical matter to being compressed dark energy and then injected into space by gamma rays from the nuclear furnace.
originally posted by: 3NL1GHT3N3D1
a reply to: AnuTyr
Our sun came from an exploding star. That exploding star was unorganized energy and gas floating every which-way, yet it eventually became ordered and turned into the solar system we see today. If entropy was universal on every single scale possible, there wouldn't be a universe at all and galaxies would have never formed.
Gravity is constant, it does not experience entropy. It is what turned those unorganized gases and particles into the solar system we see today. The same goes for evolution, there is an invisible force that is "directing" it in a certain way, that invisible force is the awareness of the life experiencing its environment. Just as the invisible force of gravity fights against entropy, so does our awareness fight against entropy.
There is order in our solar system, and that order came from the disorder of an exploding star.
originally posted by: AnuTyr
a reply to: TinfoilTP
Yes but all matter requires oscillation to function. Everything physical scales down smaller and smaller. Within the orbiting circumference of an atom is electrons protons and neutrals all acting as individual magnetic forces. Neutrons are highly compressed masses of both protons and electrons which is why they connect to both protons and electrons because they are densely coupled orbiting geometric formations of smaller and smaller fragments of matter that even have smaller fragments of matter oscillating within them. Once you generate a particle that is absolutely solid, it cannot act in this way that generates movement, and movement is what expends energy to the point where oscillation occurs.
So Dark energy is non oscillated highly compressed matter that cannot generate connecting forces. Because momentum is required to use potential energy. That's what believe anyways.
ANN ARBOR, Mich.—Researchers trying to herd tiny particles into useful ordered formations have found an unlikely ally: entropy, a tendency generally described as "disorder."
Computer simulations by University of Michigan scientists and engineers show that the property can nudge particles to form organized structures. By analyzing the shapes of the particles beforehand, they can even predict what kinds of structures will form.