Hi all,(adsbygoogle = window.adsbygoogle || []).push({});

I'm not new to these forums, but I am new to quantum mechanics. I had a thought that I wanted to throw out there. I'm sure it's nothing new; I just want to find out if I'm way off base or if I'm actually on to something.

The smaller the wavelength of a particle, the higher it's energy, and, more importantly, the higher it's energy density, right?

Well then, wouldn't a small enough quanta have a high enough energy density that it would curve spacetime so violently that it essentially pinches itself off from it?

And then, whether or not such a particle exists, it could not affect anything in our universe, so that would mean, at least, that all the processes that take place in our universe are the product of a system with a smallest (operating) particle.

Is there any validity to this thought?

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# Proof of a smallest particle?

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