New Orleans, LA.- 1 January 2005 - The differences in value between the constants hardly ever appear in the handbooks on physics and chemistry. The various physical and chemical constants are frequently presented as reciprocals. For example, the ratio between the proton mass and the neutron mass (1.001378374) is often cited as a main physical constant.
It is difficult, if not impossible, to find any significant analyses of the differences among the many physical and chemical constants. Consider the difference between the proton and neutron masses: 1.6749286 - 1.6726231 = .0023055. Logically enough, if the distinct atomic and sub-atomic particles exist and behave as of distinct quanta, or packets of energy, then it is reasonable to consider the idea that the differences among the cited quanta are equally significant. In our analyses of the Earth/matriX temperature scales, the difference of 2.3055c fractal between the mass of a proton and the mass of a neutron reveals just such a significance.
The difference factor reveals its significance for particle mass in the next step, when we divide the neutron and proton masses by the factor 2.3055c.
Surprisingly enough, the numbers that result are nearly the same value, differing only by one digit, the third digit of each term.
The 2.3055c difference factor appears to act as a common denominator, thereby producing a system of numerical values based on the unit one for the differences between the neutron mass and the proton mass. The difference factor is relevant for many other physical and chemical constants.
Earth/matriX: SCIENCE TODAY
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