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The law of thermodynamics states that pressure and temperature are directly proportional. Increasing one increases the other. I will not disagree that increasing temperature increases pressure, but if the opposite were also true, you would get a runaway effect(positive feedback). The slightest increase in temperature would create an increase in pressure which would in turn increase temperature, etc, etc. According to my theory, the molecules can't dissipate energy back into the object that is the source of the heat. They can dissipate(distribute) the energy to other molecules(convection), but it is not until the heat source is removed that they can begin to lose energy(reheat the container). You can lift a pot of boiling water off of a stove and as long as it boils(absorbs heat from the container) you can hold your hand on the botton of the container without getting burned. This is not a pressure container, but you get my point I hope. The formula is PV=nRT where T is temperature, n is the number of moles of gas and R = 8.314472(15)Jmol-1K-1 is the gas constant. Increasing T alone will increase P inside
a fixed volume container, and increasing P alone will increase T inside a fixed volume container. But how do you increase pressure alone in a fixed volume container. According to the formula you must change either n or T. It is possible, according to the formula, to increase n which will increase P. In this case T is not required to change if P and n are in direct ratio to each other. Will it change? Will an increase in pressure, without an outside source of heat, create heat? In this case the pressure is due to more molecules, not hotter or faster moving ones. I would suspect that the increased density would slow the movement of the molecules while increasing friction between them. The two effects would have a cancelling effect, such that if there were an increase in temperature, it would not be at the same ratio(heat to pressure versus pressure to heat). Also as this newly created heat dissipates, the density or pressure would never return to normal. Or are they suggesting that the heat can never dissipate or that this pressure will continue to create heat at the same rate it dissipates forever. That's sounding a lot like perpetual motion. Conclusion: Pressure does not create heat. The act of increasing the pressure by forceing extra molecules into the container may temperarily increase the temperature, but once this heat is discipated, you will have higher pressure contents at the same room temperature. In some cases, the container will feel cool to the touch. Within the ocean depths, pressure is increased due to the weight of the column of water. Yet below a certain depth, pressure continues to increase while density and temperature remain constant. This contradicts the law of thermodynamics. I suspect that as the density of the water increases(n), the constant(R) also changes. I suspect the same is true for gas. Gravity can not overcome the magnetic fields surrounding particles(electrons, protons, neutrons). They can only be packed as tightly as the magnetic fields permit and the weakest force(millions of times weaker than magnetism at close range) can do nothing. Gravity will create pressure at the center of a star, but it does not create temperature. Fusion requires extreme temperatures to occur. Fission creates temperature, especially in dense environments. Stars are fission reactors just like the core of the earth. Fusion occur when a star explodes due to runaway fission or when stars collide at the center of galaxies. These colisions and explosions create heavy metals while stars break the heavy metals back down into their smaller constituents. This is a never ending cycle that maintains an overall uniform and unchanging universe.