Conventional password advice encourages the use of long passwords with the rationale being hashing the entire password space (rainbow table or brute force) takes longer with each character added.
With current/secure hashing algorithms, bcrypt or similar, and dynamic salts, is it even remotely possible that "A super long passphrase, and easy to remember!" could be cracked by brute force because "Rand0m" coincidentally produces the same hash?
I'm aware this is statistically beyond having the same hash as a coworker. I am wondering if any password hashing algorithms have ever been shown to produce the same hash for different levels of entropy, therefore making a very strong password potentially breakable by brute force via a weaker one, and if the modern algorithms actively protect against this.