I am going to ignore the previous post for now as I am not convinced by my methodology. For consistency with standard definitions measurements in the Planck scale will now be donated by lP for Planck length, tP for Planck time and mP for Planck mass. A correction may need to be made to our factor p. It may be that this should possibly be r0/r1^2. Unity may not be the correct scaling for the denominator. It would appear that the former value would produce too high a gravitational field strength. It is known that gravitation is a much weaker force than electromagnetism.

Our partial differential has an implicit time on the z-axis so I need to investigate the implications for the denominator as it is not really momentum that this would represent as such. This uses time like a one dimensional space component that is unidirectional. When applied individually to the x and y axes this would represent a combination of length contraction and time dilation. The z axis should remain unaffected to preserve a direct connection to the speed of light.

If we assume r0/r1^2 as our p function then when r0 = r1 we could simplify this to 1/r1. This may be invalid. Also angular momentum and the vector of forward motion need to be treated independently. The upper limit on

of 7/44*360 needs a proportionality factor of its own.