Durable_me t1_j8i86ex wrote

>So, first answering your main question- elementary particles are all fungible. That means, they are truly identical, and they are impossible to label. So, if a photon is absorbed and then remitted, it doesn't really make sense to say "is it the same photon or a different one?" There aren't really "same" or "different" photons, there's just photons, unlabeled.
>And it's not just photons. Any time you have a particle collision which results in some different elementary particles (like the ones from particle accelerators), if one of the products and reactants are the same elementary particle, you can't answer "is this the same or a different particle?" It's a particle. That's all you can say.

So how does that coincide with the entanglement of two particles.?
These two particles are identified for sure....


Durable_me OP t1_j4hibox wrote

But if you 'feed' them, will that prolong their lives?
Is there a formula that states how much matter needs to be added in what timeframe to sustain the black hole?

I suppose the smallest black hole will evaporate in 1 Plack second. Faster is not possible, so that is in fact the limit of the smallest black hole if I am right?
so the lifespan of 5,3891 x 10E-44 seconds


Durable_me t1_j4cjwx7 wrote

The multiverse can also be an incremental universe.... So just like the Apple time machine backup, it not creates 2 new universes every Plack second, but only creates the differences, so incremental.
In that way, there won't be infinite complete universes, but still all possibilities that happen are possible and can be reconstructed by the incremental data.