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How the Hell is?


Ricsenro

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The following text is a text a friend sent me. It’s, like many in his style, one of those urban legends that circulate through the net related to exam questions and hot answers even more fun. I don’t know if it was in any case true or false, but think it would be nice to have a real case. It reads:


"The next question was made at a exam of chemistry at the University of Madrid. The answer of one student was so" profound "that the professor wanted to share it with colleagues via the Internet, which is why we all enjoy it.

Question: Is Hell exothermic (apparent heat) or endothermic (absorbs it)?

Most students wrote their comments on the Boyle Law (gas cools when it expands and heats when compressed).

One student, however, wrote the following:



First, we need to know to what extent the total mass of Hell vary over time.


We have to know at what pace are the souls in hell and at what pace leaving. But I understand that, once inside of hell, and souls do not leave him. Therefore, there are no exits.

As for how many souls are, let's see what the different religions: most of them state that if you do not belong to them, you go to hell. With more than a religion it is expressed and given that people do not belong to more than one, we can conclude that all souls go to hell.

With the rates of births and deaths what exist, we can deduce that the number of souls in hell grows exponentially.

Let us now see how the volume varies from hell: according to the law of Boyle, for the temperature and pressure of hell remain stable, the volume should grow in proportion to the entrance of souls. There are two possibilities:

1.-If hell is expanding at a rate lower than the entrance of souls, the temperature and pressure in Hell will increase until it disintegrates.

2.-If hell is expanding at a rate higher than the entrance of souls, the temperature and pressure will decrease until hell freezes.

What is the real possibility?

If we accept what Ana (most beautiful girl of class) said me in my first year career ( "It will cold in hell before I have great sex with you"), and considering that I had great sex with her last night, the number 2 is true and we both like the fact that Hell is exothermic and has already been frozen.

The corollary of this theory is that since Hell has already been frozen, no longer accepts more souls and is therefore extinct, leaving the sky as the only evidence of a divine being which explains why, last night Ana would not stop screaming "Oh my God."

That was the only student who got A++ distinction.

 

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The following text is a text a friend sent me. It’s, like many in his style, one of those urban legends that circulate through the net related to exam questions and hot answers even more fun. I don’t know if it was in any case true or false, but think it would be nice to have a real case. It reads:


"The next question was made at a exam of chemistry at the University of Madrid. The answer of one student was so" profound "that the professor wanted to share it with colleagues via the Internet, which is why we all enjoy it.

Question: Is Hell exothermic (apparent heat) or endothermic (absorbs it)?

Most students wrote their comments on the Boyle Law (gas cools when it expands and heats when compressed).

One student, however, wrote the following:



First, we need to know to what extent the total mass of Hell vary over time.


We have to know at what pace are the souls in hell and at what pace leaving. But I understand that, once inside of hell, and souls do not leave him. Therefore, there are no exits.

As for how many souls are, let's see what the different religions: most of them state that if you do not belong to them, you go to hell. With more than a religion it is expressed and given that people do not belong to more than one, we can conclude that all souls go to hell.

With the rates of births and deaths what exist, we can deduce that the number of souls in hell grows exponentially.

Let us now see how the volume varies from hell: according to the law of Boyle, for the temperature and pressure of hell remain stable, the volume should grow in proportion to the entrance of souls. There are two possibilities:

1.-If hell is expanding at a rate lower than the entrance of souls, the temperature and pressure in Hell will increase until it disintegrates.

2.-If hell is expanding at a rate higher than the entrance of souls, the temperature and pressure will decrease until hell freezes.

What is the real possibility?

If we accept what Ana (most beautiful girl of class) said me in my first year career ( "It will cold in hell before I have great sex with you"), and considering that I had great sex with her last night, the number 2 is true and we both like the fact that Hell is exothermic and has already been frozen.

The corollary of this theory is that since Hell has already been frozen, no longer accepts more souls and is therefore extinct, leaving the sky as the only evidence of a divine being which explains why, last night Ana would not stop screaming "Oh my God."

That was the only student who got A++ distinction.

 

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