

The Formula in Einstein's Equation Charles William Johnson ©30 December 2010 Copyrighted Earth/matriX Editions The more one examines what has come to be known as "Einstein's Formula", the more it appears that Albert Einstein did not really create this specific formula, nor did he actually subscribe to it. E = mc^{2} ...From the text, it appears that Einstein has his own reservations about the now famous formula, which through his own words seems to disassociate himself from it. The quote in the cited text: "It is customary to express the equivalence of mass and energy (though somewhat inexactly) by the formula E=mc², in which c represents the velocity of light, about 186,000 miles per second. E is the energy that is contained in a stationary body; m is its mass. The energy that belongs to the mass m is equal to this mass, multiplied by the square of the enormous speed of light  which is to say, a vast amount of energy for every unit of mass."[Emphasis mine.] ... Obviously, then, unit 1.0 of the equation specifies that mass may be the variable for 0 to infinity [ 0  ∞ ]: E = mc^{2} E = 1.0 (c^{2} ); or E = 1m(c^{2}) Unite one mass = c^{2} and, further, consequently E = c^{2} ... In order to comprehend the underlying relationship between the left side of the equation and the right side of the equation, it is necessary to continue the computations by employing Planck mass, expressed precisely as 2176.431087. E = mc^{2} E = 2176.431087 times 8.987551787 E = 19560.78711 = c^{9} ... Rather, the actual answer to the equation is: E = c^{9} = 19560.78711 ... The E^{2} term predetermines deriving the square root of 382624392.1. But, actually the result on the right side of the equation is in reality the eighteenth power of c, the speed of light in vacuo. c^{18} = 382624392.1 ... In this manner, the original squaring of Einstein's equation, E = mc^{2}, expressed as E^{2} = m^{2}c^{4} , in fact represents c^{18} = m^{2}c^{4} . The equation should be written as such: ... (c^{9} ) times c^{9} = [(c^{7}) times c^{7} ] times [ (c^{4} ) times c^{4} ]... Therefore, if one follows the instructions of the stated formula, E^{2} = m^{2}c^{4} , then E equals 14200725.87, c to the fifteenth power. But, if one follows the numerical values of Planck mass, then the left side of the equation, the Eterm, equals the thirtieth power of c, the speed of light in vacuo. In either instance, the left side of the equation is merely a multiple of the roots/powers of c. ... In either case, additional observations are in order regarding the theoretical concept of the possible equivalency between energymass, but these observations are irrelevant at this stage in the analysis of the math implied in the formulae of Einstein's equations as presented in this essay. 000 ©30 December 20102013 Copyrighted by Charles William Johnson. All rights reserved. Reproduction prohibited by an means. Earth/matriX Editions, P.O. Box 231126, New Orleans, Louisiana 701831126, USA. www.earthmatrix.com johnson@earthmatrix.com 