most dense object?

Discussion in 'General Science & Technology' started by hiimwayne, Dec 12, 2002.

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  1. doctormitrau Registered Member

    most dense is of course black hole but nucleus of every atom is also of similar density,
    i.e. nucleons have density as of black hole......
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  3. cosmictraveler Be kind to yourself always. Valued Senior Member

    I'd think that George W. Bush is about the most densest thing I know!

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  5. reeta25 Registered Member

    solar system

    The solar system refers to the Sun, planets, moons, and innumerable other small bodies around the Sun. In this chapter we first briefly study all the objects making up the solar system. Then we look at the detailed model that astronomers have developed to explain how the solar system came to be the way it is today.

    All the planets orbit the Sun in the same direction (counter-clockwise as seen from above the solar system). The Sun rotates in that same direction. Most of the planets rotate in that same direction. Most moons orbit their planets in that same direction. Most asteroids and comets orbit the Sun in that same direction. The solar system is believed to have formed out of a giant rotating cloud, most of the things in the solar system are orbiting or spinning in that same direction, having inherited it from the original cloud.
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  7. Betrayer0fHope MY COHERENCE! IT'S GOING AWAYY Registered Senior Member

    He's not looking for black holes and shit, he's looking (or was looking) for an object like thingy. Iron, steel, and all that junk. I'm not exactly sure why the hell this is ten pages of posts.
  8. quantum_wave Contemplating the "as yet" unknown Valued Senior Member

    Because it is a huge topic in science. Energy density.

    Big Bang Theory (BBT) and its accompanying General Relativity (GR) describe an energy density the instant after the big bang that is the the most dense object ever (in terms of that particular theory). Even denser than that would be the origin of the big bang which is not actually part of BBT.

    But General Relativity "implies" a density so great that I can't imagine it, infinite energy density. Infinite energy density would have to exist if General Relativity was tracked back to time zero. Instead of starting from the instant after the big bang, if we were to track back to the instant OF the big bang, at that point the volume of the universe would have been ... well ... zero. Both time and space at zero means that the energy has to be infinitely dense.
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