Comment on Planck Temperature Video
The Planck Temperature – Absolute Hot: What is the hottest temperature possible
If you had a $Thank button, I would have sent you a donation to encourage you to keep going and work harder. You have the right kind of curiosity, but you need to keep digging and read harder papers. Tone down “strange” and “hottest” and concentrate on measurable and practical uses of gravitational fields.
The energy from fusion is about 1000 times larger than the gravitational energy. Take total energy released over the lifetime of the star, then divide by the gravitational energy. (someone mentioned the energy is only gravitational collapse of particles)
Also, gravity is NOT weak, it is very fine grained, and takes high energy density probes to engage it. The gravitational energy density at the surface of the earth is equivalent to the energy density of a static magnetic field of about 380 Tesla. It has to be that dense and fine grained to operate on electrons and protons, and it has to have that much energy stored locally to move any sized object. The scale for the gravitational potential field at the surface of the earth is in the soft x-ray and extreme ultraviolet. You do NOT have to go to smaller scales to detect and use gravitational fields.
The laser vacuum experiments should show variations due to the changing gravitational potential and acceleration at the test sites. There are lots of quantum and interferometer experiments now that routinely measure gravitational variations and they are huge compared to Planck scales.
For all practical situations, you do not need to use Planck scale. A better stopping point is about attometers (10^-18 meters), Anything smaller than that is mostly just poofery. More precisely, smaller than that, there is no real data, devices, detectors, or tools to do anything. And just talking about gravity is not as much fun as doing it. I recommend you spend less time on “strange” and “bizarre” and more time on “gravitational engineering” which includes communication, imaging arrays, field generation and practical applications of time dilation.