Will NIST fix their tables?

  • Thread starter Garry Denke
  • Start date
In summary, the conversation discusses the primary fundamental universal base unit values developed by Einstein and the non-primary fundamental non-universal base unit values developed by Planck. These values include intensity, time, length, substance, mass, current, temperature, relative permeability, and inverse fine-structure. The conversation also mentions various constants used in these calculations, such as Planck constant, Newton constant, speed of light, and electric constant. The speaker seems to have a grievance towards these units and is trying to get others to discuss it.
  • #1

Einstein's nine (9) primary fundamental universal base unit values

1) Einstein intensity: [(hG/c^5)^1/2]/sr = 9.8601020(30) x 10^-46 cd
2) Einstein time: (hG/c^5)^1/2 = 1.3511889(33) x 10^-43 s
3) Einstein length: (hG/c^3)^1/2 = 4.0507625(15) x 10^-35 m
4) Einstein substance: [(hc/G)^1/2]/M = 1.6605388(62) x 10^-27 kmol
5) Einstein mass: (hc/G)^1/2 = 5.4563031(18) x 10^-8 kg
6) Einstein current: e/[(hG/c^5)^1/2] = 1.1857531(48) x 10^24 A
7) Einstein temperature: [(hc^5/G)^1/2]/k = 3.5518626(92) x 10^32 K
8) Einstein relative permeability: (e0hc)/e^2 = 6.8517999(55) x 10^1 rad
9) Einstein inverse fine-structure: (2e0hc)/e^2 = 1.3703599(91) x 10^2 sr

Planck's non-primary fundamental non-universal base unit values

1) Planck intensity: [(bar-hG/c^5)^1/2]/sr = 3.9336115(89) x 10^-46 cd
2) Planck time: (bar-hG/c^5)^1/2 = 5.3904639(43) x 10^-44 s
3) Planck length: (bar-hG/c^3)^1/2 = 1.6160204(35) x 10^-35 m
4) Planck substance: [(bar-hc/G)^1/2]/M = 6.6245916(02) x 10^-28 kmol
5) Planck mass: (bar-hc/G)^1/2 = 2.1767500(08) x 10^-8 kg
6) Planck current: e/[(bar-hG/c^5)^1/2] = 2.9722423(67) x 10^24 A
7) Planck temperature: [(bar-hc^5/G)^1/2]/k = 1.4169882(01) x 10^32 K

Legend's http://physics.nist.gov/cuu/Constants/
Planck constant: h = 6.6260693(11) x 10^-34 kg-m^2/s
Newton constant: G = 6.6723635(22) x 10^-11 m^3/kg-s^2
speed of light in vacuum: c = 2.99792458 x 10^8 m/s
Einstein molar mass: M = 3.2858629(47) x 10^19 kg/kmol
elementary charge: e = 1.6021765(31) x 10^-19 A-s
Boltzmann constant: k = 1.3806504(11) x 10^-23 kg-m^2/s^2-K
electric constant: e0 = 8.854187817... x 10^-12 A^2-s^4-rad/kg-m^3
Planck h/2(pi): bar-h = 1.0545716(84) x 10^-34 kg-m^2/s

Will NIST fix their tables?

Garry Denke
Physics news on Phys.org
  • #2
Huh? Didn't you post this list before without explaining your point? That's just a list of constants. Please: what is your point?
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  • #3
Please stop posting this nonsense.
  • #4
It seems he has some sort of grievance towards h-bar (damned if I know what's wrong with that quantity)

1. Can NIST's tables be trusted for accurate scientific data?

Yes, NIST (National Institute of Standards and Technology) is known for its high level of accuracy and reliability in scientific measurements. Their tables undergo rigorous testing and verification processes to ensure accuracy.

2. What are NIST's plans for updating and improving their tables?

NIST regularly reviews and updates their tables to incorporate new research and advancements in scientific knowledge. They also actively seek feedback and suggestions from the scientific community to improve their tables.

3. How often are NIST's tables updated?

NIST's tables are updated as needed, depending on the availability of new data and advancements in technology. Some tables may be updated more frequently than others, depending on their relevance and importance in scientific research.

4. Are NIST's tables accessible to the public?

Yes, NIST's tables are available to the public on their website. They also provide detailed documentation and explanations for their tables to ensure transparency and understanding.

5. Does NIST's tables cover all scientific disciplines?

NIST's tables cover a wide range of scientific disciplines, including chemistry, physics, engineering, and material science. However, they may not have tables for every single scientific measurement, as some may be more specialized and not within NIST's scope of research.

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