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Quantum Unity

  1. Mar 1, 2004 #1
    After playing with the math of quantum physics for a few days it appears from my limited knowledge that there may be a quantum unity. Without making any assumpsions on the behaviors of this unity I would like to present some known facts, with lowercase variables represent metric unites, and upper case represents a theoretical astronomical unit.


    known constants:
    h=plancks constant
    c=speed of light


    Now I will suggest that everything is relative to light. But our measurement units are somewhat arbitrary, and therefore incorrect. For example we measure time in a very arbitrary way. Now for the big problem, how do we fix our units to be correct so that ...

    E = M = F = S = A = T = 1

    Note: If we deny the existance of 1 there would be an anti-version of each of our units in the formula to yield a net of 0.

    Redefining e=mc2 as E=M (D^2/T^2) = M (D/T) = 1 would require an adjustment of our distance and time units.

    E = M (dx/dy)

    Redefining e=hf as E=F takes some understanding of frequency. Frequency is cycles/time which at a constant speed is the same as distance/time which means our cycles units are wrong and/or our time units are wrong.

    e=hf is fairly easy to fix with F = hfz =1

    f = F/hz

    Going through known constants for conversion there should exist an astronomical unit for which at the quantum level all units equal 1. Being able to create accurate formulas that are clean without all the decimal points would therefore involve finding an astronomical unit, and the method of converting from known units to astronomical units.

    Breaking E=F down we get E= D/T = (Cycles)/T

    Now from E=MC^2=1 we have E=M=D/T=1 which is a clue of how to break down time=cycles=distance. We have 1/ha = D/T = dx/dy = C = 1. This formula creates a wide range of possible results. Such that 1/ha = D/T = cxy . 1/ha =cxy yields cxy/ha = 1. In this case axy are all error conversion elements. The complexity of this problem grows as you ad more elements but should reveal units which have much cleaner relationships with each-other.

    Being able to identify one entity, and then being able to define its behavior would make the universe much easier to quantify.
    Last edited: Mar 1, 2004
  2. jcsd
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