Quantum Level Gravitational Relationship Of Radius Of Smallest Particle And Speed Of Light
[Full Text]
AUTHOR(S)
Sastry V. Emani
KEYWORDS
ABSTRACT
Abstract: In this paper I am proposing that gravity is generated at quantum level by the (smallest) particle in motion which is travelling at the velocity of light. I will deduce Gravity constant’s relation with Planck length (lp) and speed of light. In my previous paper, I proposed the smallest particle radius as lp/2 (Planck Length/2). This is a photon and this particle has zero mass (this zero mass as discussed in my previous paper). Using equations derived from my previous paper and Planck’s Energy equations (Ref. 10), I will derive that photon travelling at the speed of light produces gravity in quantum level and a value can be attributed to it.
REFERENCES
[1]. ^ Latest (2010) Values of the Constants; NIST, 2011.
[2]. ^ CODATA — Planck length
[3]. ^ CODATA — Planck constant over 2 pi
[4]. Table1from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Speed_of_light
[5]. Table2from http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Planck_length
[6]. Table 3 from Planck’s constant and variation table from the section heading Black body Radiation, http://physics.info/planck/
[7]. Planck's Energy info taken from: In physics, Planck energy, denoted by EP, is the unit of energy in the system of natural units known as Planck units.
[8]. Gravitational constant info was taken from: Where c is the speed of light in a vacuum, is the reduced Planck's constant, and G is the gravitational constant. EP is a derived, as opposed to basic, Planck unit. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_constant
[9]. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Planck_units
[10]. (Emani, 2014) Volume 3, Issue 4 April 2014 IJSTR: Calculation of Radius and Energy of Smallest Particle
[11]. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Gravitational_constant
[12]. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Speed_of_gravity The speed of gravitational waves in the general theory of relativity is equal to the speed of light in vacuum, c.[1] Within the theory of special relativity, the constant c is not exclusively about light; instead it is the highest possible speed for any physical interaction in nature. Formally, c is a conversion factor for changing the unit of time to the unit of space.[2] This makes it the only speed which does not depend either on the motion of an observer or a source of light and/or gravity. Thus, the speed of "light" is also the speed of gravitational waves and any other massless particle.
