Understanding the discrete nature of angular momentum of electron in hydrogen atom with (3G,2e) model of final unification

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by
U.V.S.Seshavatharam
Honorary faculty, I-SERVE, Alakapuri,
Hyderabad-35, Telangana, India
Email: seshavatharam.uvs@gmail.com
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S. Lakshminarayana
Dept. of Nuclear Physics, Andhra University,
Visakhapatnam-03, AP, India
Email: lnsrirama@gmail.com

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Abstract
In the early publications, with reference to final unification, the authors suggested that

1) There exists a strong interaction elementary charge of magnitude, es~4.72058686E-19 C.

2) Like quarks, the strong interaction elementary charge is experimentally undetectable and can be called as ‘invisible elementary nuclear charge’.

3) There exists a gravitational constant associated with strong interaction, Gs~3.329560807E28 m3/kg/sec2.

4) There exists a gravitational constant associated with electromagnetic interaction, Ge~2.374335472E37 m3/kg/sec2. Based on these concepts, an attempt is made to understand the mystery of origin of ‘discrete’ angular momentum of electron in hydrogen atom. Proceeding further, estimated value of Newtonian gravitational constant is GN~6.67985603E-11 m3/kg/sec2.
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3 comments to Understanding the discrete nature of angular momentum of electron in hydrogen atom with (3G,2e) model of final unification

  • Andrea Rossi

    Lars Lindberg:
    No, the QuarkX will focus on heat.
    We are testing three QuarkXes.
    Warm Regards,
    A.R.

  • Lars Lindberg

    Dear Mr. Rossi,
    will the light from the QuarkX be useful?
    How many QuarkX are you testing at the same time?

  • Koen Vandewalle

    Dear Prof U.V.S.Seshavatharam,
    Dear Prof S. Lakshminarayana,

    This provides a way of thinking that allows to find an explanation for the thrust of the QuarkX.

    I wonder in which models is taken into account the absolute speed of elementary particles in the universe, and what could be the role of the influences caused by differences in speed of these particles.

    Sorry if I did not understand the paper. My optional Calculus co-processor was not included when I arrived in this world. So I’m stuck with the older graphics module.

    It seems to me that as the LHC can realize more powerfull collisions, then the more and heavier particles are to be found. Maybe the LHC creates these particles, just as a pump can create extra volume in a liquid when it cavitates.

    It makes all the calculations and models prevailing in approximately static state are not really valid at high speeds.

    Kind Regards,
    Koen

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