« on: 14/07/2020 16:25:38 »
Consider this scenario. We have two factories that each make widgets. Both factories are identical and each makes 1 defect per thousand widgets. The defect is connected to entropy. We throw these away defects, since it takes too much energy to reverse the defects entropy increase. it can be done but it is not cost effective.The entropy associated with "1 fault in 1000" is not rate dependent.
I will take one factory and place it on a massive planet so its clock time slows due to GR. The other factory will be moved to a reference where time speeds up. In a side by side comparison, from a neutral reference, the factory with the faster time reference will make more defects per unit of third reference time. Less mass allows for more entropy to be expressed compared to extra mass. The expansion of the universe is increasing the rate of entropy; tim speeds up, to make up for the slowing and reversal of entropy by gravity and mass.
So your example makes no sense.
Since gravity is a forceNot really, it's a field.
Since gravity is a force, when it lowers potential, it should give off energy.Even if gravity was a force there's no reason for it to give off energy
If I put a rubber band round a rock the band exerts a force on the rock (and vice versa) but it doesn't give off energy.
As an easier to see example, say we expand a Nobel gas like Helium, so we can treat it as an ideal gas. We start with a compressed cylinder of gas at 20,000 PSI and open the valve. The gas and cylinder will get very cold as the gas expands due to the entropy increase.The word is "noble"
The effect is nothing to do with helium being a noble gas.
And, most importantly, you are simply wrong.
Helium is one of the few gases (at normal temperatures) which gets hot when it expands.
You really don't know what you are talking about; why not stop?
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