Originally Posted by Blindrage606
Creating a perfect vacuum is slightly irrelevant to the corresponding argument, more so to the OP. Near perfect vacuums have been created, to the point of trillionths of space. The evidence is provided via textbooks and textbooks of even simple high school physics experiments and dogma present in every collegiate textbook. A more tangible example of evidence would be the large hadron collider, with vacuum pipes to the quality of synthesizing new isotopes. Now, referring back to the original statement, impossibility is an incorrect term. What you mean to say is improbability, because the likelihood of an event does not support the impossibility.
Well, it is theoretically possible for a space to exist with with no particles in it at some point; however, I would not call that a vacuum, as there is a probability of particles existing in it. In quantum theory, when a particle experiences an energy wall, it will have a probability of existing beyond the wall, unless the wall is of infinite energy. I was arguing how a closed system does not exist, as a near perfect vacuum is still not a closed system. Also, it would depend what you require a vacuum to be devoid of; it would be impossible to create a vacuum devoid of virtual particles, unless you use magic.