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Is hell exothermic or endothermic?
The only student who got an A on the question responded as follows (in paraphrased form):
First, you must know the rate of change of the mass in hell - the rate at which souls are moving into and out of it. You can safely assume that nobody's leaving. Members of most of the many religions contend that members of all others end up in hell, so you can project that all souls go there. Given current birth and death rates, the number of souls in hell - it's mass - can be expected to expand exponentially.
For temperature and pressure in hell to stay the same, the volume must expand as souls are added. This offers two possibilities:
1. If hell is expanding at a slower rate rate than the rate at which souls enter, then the temperature and pressure will increase until all hell breaks loose.
2. If hell is expanding at a rate faster than the increase of souls there, then the temperature and pressure will drop until hell freezes over.
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