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If it has been detected I would be very interested in the reference.
E=hf, where E is the energy of the particle, h is Planck's h constant, this being a set number of joules per second, and frequency is the number of wave cycles that occur per second, where the distance between these wave cycles is known as wavelength. The remit of the equation E=hf denotes that when f changes, E will change.
I'm sorry if I wasn't being clear enough...but in holding the gravitational shifted frequency constant by adding the necessary microseconds to the length of a second to ensure that the same number of wave cycles complete in the longer seconds of each elevation, the value by which the number of joules linearly decreases as E decreases is then due to being held relative to the longer second 'because' f is being held constant.Therefore I think that hf can be of dimensional accuracy under the remit I propose, and this can be determined by the fact that completing the equation holding either h or f constant will result in the same value of E.
Timey,.....you can't change the value of time on one side of the equation and leave the other values for time as they were.
The same goes for length and time, the equation will not be dimensionally balanced if you only change the value of time on one side.
If we rewrite the formula: (kg * m^2 *sec ^--2) = (kg * m^2 * sec^-1) * (.90 sec^-1) we have invalidated it because the value of time on one side must equal the value of time on the other.
Firstly Ethos I wish to thank you because this is exactly the type of discussion that I wish to be engaged in, where I will be learning more about the construct of mathematics no matter if my hypothesis proves to be viable or not.
Thus, all masses are calculated in kg, all lengths are calculated in meters, and all seconds are calculated in what our frame has measured as the second.
The equation: E=hf can also be written as: E=(h/sec) because frequency is (1/sec).
I will be honored to help you timey, but I request one consideration of you to begin. I'm old and at present, very sick. Allow this discussion to proceed slowly because I'm not sure how much energy I'll be able to invest. If you would prefer, we could do this via private message or we can continue here in this thread, I'll leave it up to you.
I'm not sure that it can actually. If h, being a constant, is divided by 1 second that is a constant, then E will always remain the same value. It is the changes in frequency that are causing the value of E to differ.
I am grateful that you will help me, and I am very sorry to hear that you are not very well. Hope you get better soon.
Quote from: jeffreyH on 28/04/2017 09:57:07If it has been detected I would be very interested in the reference.The electric field strength increases for fast electrons as they contract, and is detectable.check this link..https://conf-slac.stanford.edu/sssepb-2013select this:Lecture 1. Lecturer Zhirong Huang
And - as you have said, "it is true that factors can be juggled".
Actually timey, my health is not expected to improve but I appreciate the well wishes anyway.
Where the Joule = (kg * m^2 / sec^2)
Ok here you are saying that kilogram, multiplied by mass squared, divided by second squared, equals JouleAm I to take it that because kilogram is a measure of weight and is multiplied by a value of mass in the equation, that kilogram must be a measure of g?
E=hf is describing the proportions of the relationship between changes of frequency in relation to Planck's h constant and results in knowing the E of the light or the mass one is calculating.
Remembering that f =(1/sec) and h=(kg *m^2/sec) our calculation becomes (10/sec) * (kg * m^2/sec) = 10(kg * m^2/sec^2) or 10 Joules.
Quote from: Ethos_ on 07/05/2017 03:42:34Remembering that f =(1/sec) and h=(kg *m^2/sec) our calculation becomes (10/sec) * (kg * m^2/sec) = 10(kg * m^2/sec^2) or 10 Joules.I think this is what Timey is trying to do - if seconds pass at, say, twice the rate relative to our gravitational potential i.e. each is = half of our seconds, then the calculation becomes 20J (10/0.5), but, to use wavelength as the modifying factor.
when we construct the math to calculate these equations, we must remember that the rules of math are subject to our personal frame of reference.