I was on Youtube the other day and found a series of videos that explain the four fundamental forces in terms of a basic particle called the kaon. I basically understood the first 13 videos, but at video 14 I was lost. In the first few videos, they explain gravity, basically stating that it is a result of contact forces and pressures from these kaons. Because kaons fly through the universe like neutrinos, but have mass, they create small impacts with matter, fewer kaons will fly through a large object, thus creating a deficiency of kaon, and thus pressure, from one direction. The larger the object, the larger the deficiency. If the large object is to the right of a smaller object, there will be less kaons impacting the right side of the small object then the left, thus the small object will be pushed toward the large object, and this is basically a particle physics understanding of Newtons theory of gravity. It also implies, as it seems to me, that Newton's equation is little more than a statistical probability equation, stating how many kaons will impact an object, based on its distance from another object. It seems that the strength of the apparent gravity not only relies on the mass of the large body, as Newton would state, but also the size of the body. My question is this: If size is also a factor, how is a black hole, say, with a schwarzschild radius of 2 meters, have so great a gravity, since the window of lack of kaons to create reverse pressure is so small. Sure for that small area, no kaons would get through, but with that radius, there would only be an area of 4pi m^2, in which kaons would be lost, whereas our sun creates a deficency almost 49x10^10pi km^2 in area, more than 120,000,000,000 times the area created by the black hole. How does this work? I understand that my explanation was very dense and not well worded, as was my question, but I am only in high school and have only taken the Mechanics section of the AP Physics C test, so this video was my only exposure to real physics beyond basic mechanics. << Link deleted >> Thank you.