Carbon-based life planet with a plenitude of infinite energy crystals. Could it exist?
Somehow, when my planet cooled down, there were crystals that output a fixed amount of electromagnetic radiation for a crystal of a given size, and the size to power ratio is proportional. The crystals constant radiates some constant amount of photonic energy on all frequencies, and the photonic energy per frequency is the same for every frequency.
All frequencies, means from light that has a Planck length wavelengths up to wavelengths that are the size of the observable universe. ... Having the frequency range be infinite would mean that the energy output is infinite, as a constant amount * infinity, is infinite... ... Would the given range even prevent one crystal from destroying the planet due to its energy output?
A adult-male-fist-sized chunk radiates enough energy to run an android made by our modern technology 24/7/365 at full consumption.
They weigh 1kg/m^3?
Those crystals are distributed such that life on every part of the planet would adapt to use them? (I don't know how define values for distribution...) Perhaps distributed so that no crystal is so large that it ignites anything on contact? Basically, make sure the world doesn't have constant crystal-started fires.
Could carbon-based life evolve on such a planet without its constituent molecules being destroyed by the energy output from the crystals in aggregate, assuming that it has a sun like our Sol, and is placed in a solar system so that liquid water could exist, even with the constant energy emitted by my energy crystals?