Gravitation and Inertia as a Consequence of Quantum Vacuum Energy

Description:  By assigning the elementary Planck units to the units of Newtons Gravitational Constant (G), it resulted in G being a function of vacuum (zero point) energy (ZPE).
Author:Carlos Calvet Ph.D.
ISBN: 3110114526   ISBN: 3110114526   ISBN: 3110114526   ISBN: 3110114526 
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   Journal of Theoretics  Vol.4-2 Gravitation and Inertia as a Consequence of Quantum Vacuum Energy Dr. Carlos Calvet  hyperspace@telefonica.net Francisco Corbera no. 15, E-08360 Canet de Mar (Barcelona), Spain Abstract:  By assigning the elementary Planck units to the units of Newton’s Gravitational  Constant  (G),  it  resulted  in  G  being  a  function  of  vacuum  (zero point)   energy   (ZPE).    ZPE  appears  to  reduce  gravity,  as  it  is  inversely proportional  to  gravitational  force.    Further,  the  value  of  ZPE  density-matter equivalent has resulted to be equivalent to the Planck mass in a Planck volume, rendering a much easier way of calculation. Keywords:   Gravity,    Gravitational    constant,    zero    point    energy,    inertia, electrogravity, quantum vacuum. Introduction It was Isaac Newton, who 1687 found first the laws of motion and gravitation. He observed that two masses attract mutually, with a force that is directly proportional to the product of the   masses and inversely proportional to the square of the distance. The resul ting attractive force was in addition always a multiple of this proportionality, being the corresponding constant G (Gra vitational Constant), which has an almost constant value of 6.673x10-11 m3kg-1s-2.  It has been up to date generally accepted that this “natural” constant is of unknown orig in. More than 2 centuries later, Max Planck discovered in 1900 that light qu anta could explain black body radiation, and thus developed his black body law and his constant. Planck’s constant (h) has the value 6,626x10-34 J·s, and represents the smallest energy amount that can exist, demonstrating the real existence of light quanta and overall quantification .   Planck’s constant was the starting point for the calculation of some natural units for length, time and mass. Planck showed, simply based on a comparison of units, that by means of G, the speed of light (c) and his constant (h), it is possible to calculate an elementary length, time, and mass, which is now known as Planck’s mass, length, and time (mP, lP, tP). The currently accepted values for these Planck units are respectively 2.177x10-8 kg, 1.616x10-35 m, and 5.391x10-44 s, with the latter being in respect to General Relativity, ‘the smallest length and time, space-time can sustain’.  Intriguing for our purposes was that Planck’s units are a function of G (i.e.,  mP = (h/(2ƒÎ) c/G)1/2, lP = (h/(2ƒÎ) G/c3)1/2, tP = (h/(2ƒÎ) G/c5)1/2 ). This obviously suggested already a century ago, that G is a quantum function. In 1926, Werner Heisenberg developed the Uncertainty Principle (UP), which was th e starting point of a new interpretation of absolute vacuum.  According to the UP, a vacuum cannot be completely empty, i.e., it ought to display some background activity in order to allow its own existence. One year later, Paul Dirac described the quantification of electromagnetic fields, creation and annihilation of pairs, virtual particles, and ZPE, suggesting for th e first time that an active “quantum vacuum” (QV) really exists. On the other hand, H.G.B. Casimir [1], from Dutch Philips Laboratories, discovered in 1948 an attractive force between two very close ‘perfectly conducting plat es’, which was opposite to the repulsive electric effect of the plates. The force was confirmed and measured precisely by 1
Quantenmechanik, Bd.1: Band 1
von Albert Messiah,
Joachim Streubel
Siehe auch:
Quantenmechanik, Bd.2: Band 2
Quantenmechanik (Qm I): Eine Einführung …
Quantenmechanik 1 + 2: Band 1+2
Principles of Quantum Mechanics
Introduction to Quantum Mechanics (Pie)
Grundkurs Theoretische Physik 1: Klassische …
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