Also, can you explain the experiments wherein scientists create twin particles then switch one particles spin which cause the other partner particle to change it's spin to compensate. They say that this effect does not obey the law of nothing traveling faster than light as they say it's an instant effect regardless of the space between the particles. I wish I could give you more information on this experiment but I only read it in passing.
Ooh, this one.
There are a few interesting theories, all of which are fun to explore. It's kind of interesting to debate, really...But there is no definite answer, as there is little in the way of evidence.
Personally, I just think that information can, in fact, travel faster than the speed of light (At least on the quantum level). Another theory is that pairs of particles have a set of information that is carried with it (And it's incredibly difficult to shortly explain how this works, so I won't go into it).
08/06/2012 07:31 PMPosted by gravehippowhat happens inside a black hole?
Technically, there is no "Inside" of a black hole (Black holes are points in space -- they have no volume). If by "inside" you mean the event horizon -- technically, from the viewpoint of a person falling in to a black hole, you will never actually pass the event horizon. Time slows down in the area around a black hole (Theoretically), such that from your view point you can never pass the event horizon of a black hole. When you approach the event horizon, you will eventually begin to "Spagghettify" -- you will basically be broken down at a molecular level by gravitational forces. Past the event horizon, however, nothing can really be known, only theorized.