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"What will happen if an unstopable object collides with an immovable object." Unthinkable.
Answer: The two objects will never collide if living and if not then they would cease to exist, although it would be interesting to note whether causality has any influence on the abiotic.
For example, an orange is true to be orange and round, though those are two different perceptions of the orange, which are not opposites.
In respect to opposites, an immovable object, an unstoppable object; then the rule applies, both are false.
But why should that logic apply when you consider god, when nothing can be accurately defined as its opposite? When having an undefined variable the logic is useless, left to the imaginary.
Metaphysics is one of those philosophical processes that rely on abstract notions beyond empirical principles. That theoretical reasoning's must rely on anything empirical is an irrational statement. That's exactly what theoretical means.
Your thoughts have merit, but not in the sense of metaphysics or ontology. My thoughts relate more to Aristotelian ontological metaphysics.