I've held the belief that atomic nuclei are nothing more than tiny singularities, or regions of very sharply curved gravity. Ultimately, atomic matter itself does not produce gravity, even a large amount of it. It's really the density of matter that increases a gravitational pull. It seems that the proximity of atomic nuclei are responsible for bending space on a large scale. Could this be from a constructive interference of tiny bends in space? I imagine a scenario that plays out in the same way as bose-einstein condensates. We get a bunch of tiny waves together and they overlap into a super-giant wave. So, perhaps through an unknown mechanism, nuclei, and their constituents, are in fact tiny pin-pricks of very high gravity, or even singularities for that matter (no pun intended).

Case in point is to consider the earth, for example. Here is an 8,000 mile wide sphere that generates a 22 mph/s acceleration. For every second you fall, you gain another 22 mph to your speed, maxing out at about 120~150 or so. However, if we shrink the earth, without adding any more matter, we will in effect increase the force of gravity. At an astounding three inches across, we get a singularity: the escape velocity is now over 186,282 mile/s/s beyond the event horizon. We had to crush a 506,880,000 inch wide clump of matter down to 3 inches across. This level of concentration generates a singularity, and could come from overlapping a lot of tiny singularities. And I mean a lot. As in 3.6 x 10^51 amu's. Has anyone ever tried to express quark behavior in gravitational singularity terms? I understand the problem with evaporation, blackholes dissipate faster the smaller they get. But, it makes me think about converging wave functions, and how we see it happen in the ultracold labs. Maybe we see gravity as another kind of entangling wave function, due entirely on the subatomic structure of matter.