Relativity and quantum theory
The quantum gravity or also the quantum theory of gravity is the theory that transfers quantum effects to gravity, which Einstein's general relativity has already described very well. Here is my contribution to the topic: In the article on Metric I already said that a new dimension has to be opened up with regard to rotation. This also fits a theory that wants to combine quantum theory and relativity theory. According to Einstein, gravitation is a phenomenon of space-time curvature. In the vicinity of massive stars e.g. space-time is condensed. With a continuous spectrum one could think that this compression allows ever smaller distances between two spacetime points. However, according to the quantum theory, that cannot be, since the Planck space and the Planck time are natural lower limits. If the distances are smaller according to the theory of relativity, then the two points overlap. In my understanding of metrics, at least one new dimension arises here. This assumption is not limited to the rotation: all speeds that sweep locations several times are to be assumed as space-time compression. So also pulsating phenomena or a frequency in general. Here, too, the movement goes back and forth across places.
rotation and probability vectors
Space-time is curved or compressed on the way of the earth around the sun. According to quantum theory, the various possibilities of the earth's movement can be represented by vectors, arrows. It shows that the earth naturally has the ability to move as if the sun were not there. In that case, she would escape straight into space. However, after the curvature of space, it also has the opportunity to take refuge in the new dimension of rotation and to turn into its orbit through the rotation, or if it only rotated, to fly in a circular path towards the sun. The resultant of these two vectors is then the orbit of the earth around the sun.
Quantum theory always does well to explain the phenomena or the transmission of forces through particles. For quantum gravity, for example, the Graviton is required, but this has not yet been proven. This Graviton should have negative mass from the point of view of absolute theory. This would ensure that the sun sends out these particles like photons, but that they transmit a negative impulse to the earth and thus attract the earth.
Mass and energy of the graviton
It would also be interesting to calculate how big the mass and energy of the Graviton is. Whereby these values will be negative, so that it is difficult to prove. In our considerations, we start from the elemental mass. This is approx. 10 ^ -70 kg. Now we assume that the elementary particle of gravity only acts over one Planck space if both have masses elementary mass. Now we can build that into Newton's law of gravitation. I know there is an inaccuracy here, because Newton's law of gravitation is only a special case of Einstein's gravitational equation, which he formulated in general relativity. Still, Newton's law of gravitation applies fairly well in our solar system, and I find it easier to do math with it. Newton's law reads: F (G) = c (G) * m (1) * m (2) / d². So the gravitational force is the gravitational constant multiplied by the two masses of the objects involved divided by the square of their distance. We have said that for masses we want to assume the elementary mass and for the distance the Planck space. Then we get:
F (G) = c (g) * 10 ^ -140 / 10 ^ -70
So for the elementary gravitational force at c (G) = 6.67 * 10 ^ -11 m³ / kg * sec². So if we omit the factor, I'll follow suit, with an elementary gravitational force of 10 ^ -81 Newtons. So if we now assume that the elementary gravitational force is equal to the elementary acceleration multiplied by the mass of the graviton, then we calculate. a (min) = v (min) / t (max) = s (min) / t (max) ². The maximum period of time, like us with the elemental mass, is the age of our universe, ie 16 billion years.
m (Graviton) = - 10 ^ -81 / (10 ^ -35 / 10 ^ 34) = -10 ^ -12 kg. The corresponding energy of -10 ^ 6 joules and a frequency of -10 ^ 40 Hertz.
Since it is the weight force, all of these values are negative due to F = -m * g.
Although I am not yet 100% sure about the elementary acceleration a (min). If it were c / t (max), then the mass of the graviton would be approx. 10 ^ -82 kg. This would make it smaller than the elementary mass and the particle would be imaginary or virtual in Feynman's terminology.
Alternatively: m (Graviton) = -10 ^ -81 (10 ^ -35 / 10 ^ -34) = -10 ^ -82 kg.
What is striking, however, is that t (max) ² * t (min) * t (max) = 1 means that the age of the universe to the power of three is almost the reciprocal of the Planck time. It is also striking that the age of the universe squared is in the range of Planck space or also called Planck length.