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Quote from: trevorjohnson32 on 11/09/2023 05:21:38The core of a nuclei is probably hot from density pressure.It's not. It's in its ground state (usually).
The core of a nuclei is probably hot from density pressure.
Hot things emit radiation. A stable atomic nucleus in its ground state does not, so it isn't hot.
It doesn't have anything to do with fusion. Objects with a nonzero absolute temperature (anything above zero kelvins) emit thermal radiation. An atomic nucleus doesn't. Therefore, an atomic nucleus doesn't have a nonzero temperature.
Where do you think the heat released from a fusion reaction comes from?
The strong nuclear force.
I don't care to even grace my mind against such topics because they are full of sh1t.
This from googleIt's true that when you pressurize a material (thus doing work on it), then it heats up; however, it then comes to thermal equilibrium with what's around it. After a while, the bottom of a 10 km vertical tube of water, while under tremendous pressure, would be at room temperature.
internal stationary heat from pressure.
When you heat something with pressure, its not an endless source of radiating heat. The heat created by the substance remains within the substance,
Two things: what happens to the substance temperature when you take the pressure off?
The core of the earth is going to be under pressure from all sides and the heat that goes to equilibrium on the surface would have nowhere to escape to in the core.
It escapes into the surrounding material (the mantle) via conduction and convection. If you are talking about putting the core in a vacuum, then the heat will escape via radiation.
That's not right at all.
Strike #3?, does this mean the OP will now be euthanased?