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Apr
1
comment Quantum entanglement and spooky action at a distance
Bohm mechanics fulfills local realism.
Apr
1
comment Can Hubble red shift be interpreted as time dilation?
@user23660from the point of view of a given observer, can any object cross the horizon in finite time?
Mar
22
answered Are different interpretations of quantum mechanics empirically distinguishable?
Mar
1
awarded  Revival
Feb
25
revised Are universally valid possibilistic theories possible?
deleted 233 characters in body
Feb
25
comment Are universally valid possibilistic theories possible?
@ACuriousMind look into the linked papers. Particularly, homepages.fhv.at/tb/cms/?download=tbPHILSC.pdf and philsci-archive.pitt.edu/950/1/Exo-theories.pdf
Feb
25
awarded  Promoter
Feb
25
revised Are universally valid possibilistic theories possible?
added 239 characters in body
Feb
23
comment Time in a perfect vacuum?
I think this questiobn asks whether vacuum states are time-dependent.
Feb
19
awarded  Announcer
Jan
24
accepted How long will a light bulb work isf the glass shell removed?
Jan
23
asked How long will a light bulb work isf the glass shell removed?
Jan
10
awarded  Yearling
Jan
10
accepted The cap on massive particles's speed is below the speed of light due to Planck length?
Jan
10
comment The cap on massive particles's speed is below the speed of light due to Planck length?
That answer has been edited since to respond to your criticism. Is it correct as of now? It currently claims the kinetic energy cap applies only to photons.
Jan
10
asked The cap on massive particles's speed is below the speed of light due to Planck length?
Jan
8
answered What is our location relative to the Big Bang?
Jan
8
comment Is there anything physically infinite?
Physical space has a well defined border, the particle horizon. Everything beyond that is non-observable, so physically does not exist.
Jan
1
comment Does inbound light slow down (for an external observer) as it approaches the event horizon?
"the reflected light takes longer and longer to make the return trip" - wrong, -1. It takes exactly the same time always, because the speed of light is constant. It just gets red-shifted.
Dec
15
awarded  Popular Question