Polytetrafluoroethylene was discovered by accident. It now is an important material in the industry mainly because of its extremely high bonding energy, which prevents corrosion, halts reaction, and reduces friction (yeah carbon-fluorine bonds!)
And people've definitely put it to the test, making it contain some of the most vicious and chemically diabolical substances ever created. There is a whole HOST of items it can contain that some chemists have gone so far as to say they were 'evil':
Known as the gas of Lucifer, there is a whole list of people blown up and killed while just trying to work with one of its components, fluorine. It ignites stuff at temperatures that most of the stuff that we breathe in would be in liquid form. No one really knows about its atomic structure (obviously).
With a staggering pH of -25, it chews through stuff you might not even believe could be corroded; like wax or glass. It can even strip hyrogen off of methane
...There are a lot of other chemical demons it can contain, but this is not the point. Let this suffice: Chemical Resistance Comparison (Spoiler: Fluorine is good at this corrosion thing.)
With this kind of hyper-resistance to about anything chemically destructive, is there anything that can destroy Teflon through only chemical means? A chemical that reacts exothermically to release heat, which melts the PTFE does not count. You get the drift.
Also, I am very curious as to whether there is anything more resilient than Teflon? Polytetrafluoroethylene is made of many carbon-fluorine bonds in series. However, carbon-fluorine is second only to the Si-F bond. Is there an "overclocked" Teflon made of silicon-fluorine bonds that is even stronger?
EDIT: Now I know that some, but very few, solvents can make a mark on Teflon; but my question has not been answered: Is there any more resistant substances?
(More Teflon bragging: Here. Take that aqua regia)