Why is Planck time the shortest possible duration ever? It's defined as the duration needed by light to travel Planck's length, but surely, give me any number, I can give you a lower number than that? So what's so special about Planck's time? Is the universe discrete, in the sense that time moves through discrete $N$ Planck units of time?
In the same way, when you say Planck length is the smallest possible distance ever, does that mean every particle( or it's constituents) jumps from one point to another where distance between the points is Planck's length, kinda like strip lighting, where bulbs lit in a sequence give the illusion that the glowing section is moving along the strip?