- #1

#### Einstiensqd

I won't explain it until someone gets close enough and I will private message them what it means...

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- Thread starter Einstiensqd
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In summary, the conversation discusses the variables t, s, and E and their possible meanings in relation to Einstein's equation, E=mc^2. The participants also suggest alternative equations and equations that they have created themselves. The conversation ends with a reminder that creativity and hard work are required to make significant contributions to physics.

- #1

I won't explain it until someone gets close enough and I will private message them what it means...

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- #2

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- #3

Mentor

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t= energy

s= speed of light

e= mass

- #4

close, but not quite. t is a constant though

- #5

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t=the speed of light

s=energy

e=energy

s=energy

e=energy

- #6

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opps, I mean e=mass

- #7

okay here we go:

t = c = [squ](E/m) where E is energy and m is mass

s = [squ]E where is again energy

e = 1/[squ]m where m is again mass

if you rearrange this it yields E=mc^{2}

t = c = [squ](E/m) where E is energy and m is mass

s = [squ]E where is again energy

e = 1/[squ]m where m is again mass

if you rearrange this it yields E=mc

Last edited by a moderator:

- #8

s= mass of all space

E=potential and kinetic energy of all space

sE^2=warping mass and energy together

you get the chronological constant(second by second)

I put it as squared 'cause that was the only way to warp it, at least in sybols

Now, mabeye it is t=s+E, or t=sE, or t=sE^3! Yes! now it is accuratley adjusted to existing in a three-dimensional world, however, if volume is a dimension,(not a concept) t=sE^4.

- #9

Staff Emeritus

Science Advisor

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I seriously hope you're under the age of 12.

- Warren

- Warren

- #10

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Originally posted by Einstiensqd

s= mass of all space

E=potential and kinetic energy of all space

sE^2=warping mass and energy together

you get the chronological constant(second by second)

I put it as squared 'cause that was the only way to warp it, at least in sybols

Now, mabeye it is t=s+E, or t=sE, or t=sE^3! Yes! now it is accuratley adjusted to existing in a three-dimensional world, however, if volume is a dimension,(not a concept) t=sE^4.

So in other words, your "chronological constant" is measured in units of

Kg³m

g³cm

What's it supposed to stand for?

- #11

Science Advisor

Homework Helper

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I agree with chroot: "I seriously hope you're under the age of 12."

Although that might be insulting to twelve year olds.

- #12

Just to point out, he is a sixth grader, so he ought to be pretty close to twelve years old.

- #13

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- #15

(lol) I knew someone would eventualy correct my spelling! Grammer just isn't my cup of tea.

- #16

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(Spelled *"grammar"*, it has more to do with sentence structure than spelling.)

The equation refers to a mathematical representation of a relationship between different variables. It is used to solve problems and make predictions based on the given information.

An equation makes sense when the variables and their relationships are clearly defined and the units of measurement are consistent. It should also follow the basic rules of mathematics, such as the order of operations.

In some cases, an equation may be mathematically correct but not make sense in the context of the problem or real-world applications. It is important to always consider the practicality and reasonableness of an equation.

The best way to check the accuracy of an equation is to plug in different values for the variables and see if the results match the expected outcome. You can also compare the equation to known values or use mathematical proofs to verify its correctness.

No, not all equations are created equal. Some equations may be more complex and require a deeper understanding of mathematical concepts, while others may be simpler and easier to understand. It is important to carefully consider the source and context of an equation before using it for any calculations or predictions.

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