Elemental mass

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Quantum theory of mass

The mass also consists of a multiple of the elementary mass, so one would set up a quantum theory of mass. The elementary mass is simple: the quantum of action h divided by the Planck space l (p), which in turn has to be multiplied by c. According to Wikipedia, this calculation should result in m (p) = 2.17644 · 10 ^ −8 kg. That is the mass of a quantum or a photon, which really moves with the highest real speed. But it actually can't be, I then calculated the minimum density, which would then be in areas of black holes. So either there is something wrong with h or with the elementary length and elementary time. In Cern we are now at masses that are well below the Planck mass, although this should by definition be the smallest. Accordingly, the elemental mass must be smaller.

New approach to elementary mass: The elemental energy is Planck's quantum of action h * of the elementary frequency f (p). The elementary frequency can only be a parameter for general reasons, since it depends on the age of the universe. This is 13.77 billion years old. The objects that only oscillated during this time have the elementary frequency f (p) = 1/13, 77 billion years = 2.3012409 * 10 ^ -18 Hz. We now multiply this with h by the elementary energy to get out. That is 1.52481818 * 10 ^ -51 joules. The whole divided by the speed of light squared results in the elementary mass: m (p) = 1.694242 * 10 ^ -70 kg. From the world formula it then follows that the Planck space and the Planck time are also parameters that change with the age of the universe. The exact age of the universe can be determined by precisely measuring the transition between real energy and imaginary energy. From this one can then calculate the elementary frequency and thus the reciprocal of the age of the universe.

Proportionalities of the mass

The photon, which moves at the speed of light, must have elemental mass. This is because the speed of travel v (forward) and mass are inversely proportional. A black hole rotates at the speed of light; it has the highest, namely infinite mass, but cannot move because all speed potential is used up for the rotation. A photon, on the other hand, rotates very minimally because it uses almost all speed potential for movement.


v (frequency) ~ m

For a more precise derivation, see the article on Equivalence of rotational speed and mass

v (away)! ~ m

More detailed information can be found under Antipproportionality of locomotion and mass.