The coulomb force constant 1/

is similar to the factor in the original derivation of the Maxwell equation in the early posts of this thread. In that derivation 1/

was the value used. If we want the electric field incorporated in our mass we must derive a new equation.

We start with the equations:

E = kQ/r^2

g = Gm/r^2

Here k is the Coulomb force constant and Q is the charge. So we now have electric and gravitational equation. What can we do with them. If we consider the mass to charge ratio m/Q and the charge to mass ration Q/m we can now derive a new equation.

E/Q = k/r^2

g/m = G/r^2

These can be further re-arranged:

1/Q = k/(Er^2)

1/m = G/(gr^2)

If we want charge to mass this then becomes:

Q = (Er^2)/k

Giving:

Q/m = [(Er^2)/k] / [G/(gr^2)]

Q/m = [(Er^2)/k] * [(gr^2)/G]

If we now want a mass equation we first re-arrange as:

m/Q = k/(Er^2) * G/(gr^2)

And finally our mass equation is:

m = kQ/(Er^2) * G/(gr^2)

Now we have two components, the product of which gives our mass. The Electric field and its charge and the gravitational field and the acceleration at the surface. We now have united the electric and gravitational fields within the mass equation from which we can derive the magnetic component. With a means to derive the electromagnetic field we can now unite this with quantum mechanics. My knowledge of quantum mechanics is currently sorely lacking so I will be investigating simple effects on the wave equation until I can fill in the gaps in my knowledge.

EDIT: I made a correction to the value for k