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**e=mc^2**equation. Clearly the equation has been proven valid through its various practical applications.

My question is if energy = mass x the constant of the speed of light squared, where energy (

**e**) is total energy release and mass (

**m**) is total mass destroyed multiplied by constant (

**c**) speed of light squared; then if one were to rearrange this equation so that you are solving for the term (

**m**) this would then allow you to solve for the very small amount of mass being destroyed.

**m = e/c^2**My question is then, what about an equation for going the other way, by this I mean rather than creating energy by destroying mass, creating mass by destroying/consuming energy. By rearranging the mass energy equivalence equation to solve for mass you are still left with a positive value for energy on the RHS, surely if destroying mass releases enormous amounts of energy into the surrounding environment, then creating mass would take away/consume enormous amounts of energy out of the surrounding environment, thus by creating mass you should have a negative value for energy. Are there perhaps some signs missing from the equation somewhere.

Kind Regards

Anthony Vigh