It just seems like Planck charge is the odd balll out of the Planck units. Why isn't the planck charge value used instead of the elementary charge value, so the coulombs force constant could be derived?
I think they are very similar, visually.. But I'm also wondering if the 'field patterns' are also similar at a fundamental level.
Not yet. I'm not sure where to start.
I was hoping someone could explain the visual similarities (which you don't see) in layman's terms.
these might make more sense.
1.) Why does the electron energy remain constant in ground state hydrogen, as well as the average size of the atom?
2.) Why don't protons and anti-protons interact like protons and electrons?
Thanks in advance
So form the above atomic views, is there any significance to the orbital (or vibrational?) frequency of hydrogen (6.57e15 hz) with standard atomic models? It's not something I see too often. Is it used in NMR, or ESR?
The coulombs force and centripetal force relationship is part of the Bohr model.
Vanadium 50, no crackpot promotions in my posts just questions about the theoretical classical hydrogen model. I understand what you are saying put the Rydberg constant in, and get it back out, and that's...
Something else I found interesting using this 'model'.
Using the Rydberg constant you can figure out the moment of inertia:
KE_electron = (1/2) * electron_mass * (fine_structure_constant * c)^2 = 13.605 eV
KE_rotational = (1/2) * I * w^2 = 13.605 eV
w = angular velocity =...
I agree there is nothing impressive about the numbers (put it in, get it out) .. But the way they come together with units and equations, makes it seem like there could be some significance.
You can also say the same thing about the Josephson constant, the magnetic flux quantum, radius of a...
Here is something else interesting that I noticed the other day.
The hydrogen orbital frequency I mentioned earlier of 6.57968e15 hz, be figured from the inverse of the magnetic flux quantum (Josephson constant) 4.835978e14 Hz/V
When multiplied by the potential within ground state (Bohr)...