in a nuclear explosion is it possable for antimatter to be created at atomic and subatomic level ?

working on it ? will have the answer to my ultimate question ?

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5 Responses to “in a nuclear explosion is it possable for antimatter to be created at atomic and subatomic level ?”

  1. jjnsao said:

    Yes if explosion is big enough like nukes.
    But you are talking such a very small amount lol.

  2. Thermo said:

    Yes. It happens extremely often in each cubic attometer in any vacuum. (atto = 10^-18)

  3. Robin said:

    i dunno…

  4. trancevanbuuren said:

    It may, but my answer is no.

    Even if anti-matter was created, it would immediatly collide with a surrounding matter, and instantly annihilate.

    NOTE: Thermo is full shit…He has no idea what he’s talking about…

  5. Woody_808 said:

    All antimatter is subatomic. There are no atoms of antimatter (unless you call the anti-proton the anti-hydrogen nucleus)

    You don’t need a nuclear explosion to produce antimatter either . It happens all the time in space, can be produced spontaneoulsy or in a particle accelerator.

    If a gamma ray has enough energy then it can ‘decay’ into a electron and positron (that’s the anti matter of the electron). This is called Pair Production. The Gamma ray has to have sufficient energy to create the matter given by E=mc^2




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