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Unambiguous detection of individual gravitons, though not prohibited by any fundamental law, is impossible with any physically reasonable detector. The reason is the extremely low cross section for the interaction of gravitons with matter. For example, a detector with the mass of Jupiter and 100% efficiency, placed in close orbit around a neutron star, would only be expected to observe one graviton every 10 years, even under the most favorable conditions. It would be impossible to discriminate these events from the background of neutrinos, since the dimensions of the required neutrino shield would ensure collapse into a black hole.
the bound black holes fall from higher energy levels down to lower ones by emitting gravitons, as they are bound by gravity
Quote from: Kryptid on 31/10/2023 03:58:27The idea is to use two micro black holes, perhaps with masses on the order of the Planck mass. Wouldn't such small black holes evaporate faster than any manipulation on them could be done?
The idea is to use two micro black holes, perhaps with masses on the order of the Planck mass.