Fine structure constant has geometrical nature

vlamir

In the previous theme I spoke, that tangential energy of the dipole of speed is proportional to its square. Accordingly, tangential energy of radial resonance oscillations of the energy ring is proportional to the total square of all dipoles of speed in the ring. See file "dipole of speed.pdf" in thread "New interpretation of gravitational constant".
At mathematical simulation of atomic ring oscillators it was revealed, that the radiation of the oscillator consists of tangential energy practically 100 %.
The matching of the calculated outcomes with experimental data in spectrums of ionized atoms of hydrogen, helium, lithium, beryllium, boron, carbon, nitrogen and oxygen has confirmed this legitimacy.
...
Math see in attached zip-file (5Kb)

Attachments

• 4.9 KB Views: 64
Related Other Physics Topics News on Phys.org

MathematicalPhysicist

Gold Member
what does the number 1.08612 represent?

vlamir

Originally posted by loop quantum gravity
what does the number 1.08612 represent?
At calculation of resonance energy in a ring (this energy has 6 variable components) main condition is the condition of constant value of length of a ring (piD). All 6 formulas contain composite integrals, which cannot be solved by standard methods. Therefore I have exchanged integrals by more simple algebraic expressions. In outcome, for tangential energy the number 1.08612 was obtained.
Then I have applied the formula to spectrums of ionized atoms.
Number 1.08612, coefficient K and amplitude order of resonance allow to calculate the radiated frequency of ionized atoms with more accuracy.
I consider, that these three numbers fulfill the same function, as Rydberg's constant in the formula by Balmer.

Physics Forums Values

We Value Quality
• Topics based on mainstream science
• Proper English grammar and spelling
We Value Civility
• Positive and compassionate attitudes
• Patience while debating
We Value Productivity
• Disciplined to remain on-topic
• Recognition of own weaknesses
• Solo and co-op problem solving