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Alpha ( α )

Fine-tuning the Fine-structure Constant:

The famous quantity alpha (α), the so-called the fine-structure constant is to date measured to be close to:
1/137.03599976 = 0.007297352533
Actually, the fine structure constant alpha (α) can be accurately expressed as a simple equation!

Step 1:

c = 186604.610...mps (π² x 7 x 2701)

π = 3.14159265358979323...

c = 431.977.../π = 137.502727245680476357... (2) = 18907 = 7 X 2701

1/137.502727245680476357...= .007272583024577165...

.007272583024577165...2= .0000528904638493679...(1 / 18907)

(The point of transformation.)

Step 2:

186604.6104...mps / 185971.2156...mps= 1.003405875

137.502727245680476357... divided by 1.003405875 =
Accurate value for α = 1/137.03599975999789353190538...= .007297352533285997...


√18907 divided by 1.003405875 = (1/)137.03599975999789353...= Alpha .007297352533285997...

α = .007297352533285997...2= .0000532513539950555...(1.006823349984515625 / 18907)






Speed of light based on this result for α is 185971.215...mps.
The speed of light, or perhaps more correctly stated the electromagnetic frequency waves based on this result exist at 185971.215...mps on the edge of gravity and ionosphere, in the "nothingness" of free space vacuum!
And 186604.610 mps, as the point of change between light and matter.
This point of change or thin layer surrounds all physical objects great or small.

Based on the new light speeds (c) and alpha (α) quantity results, physicists’ may be able to refine the numbers concerning the electric charge on a single electron (e), the vacuum permittivity (ε₀), and Planck’s constant (h).

We know what kind of a dance to do experimentally to measure this number 0.00729...very accurately, but we don't know what kind of dance to do on the computer to make this number come out, without putting it in secretly!
Richard P. Feynman

richard p feynman

A simple dance!


I looked up several fine-structure constant values for you to compare with my numbers. Try Googling some more, and you will see that there is much uncertainty as to the accuracy for (α), not that many digits past the decimal.
Here are a few examples:
The fine structure constant, alpha (α), describes how electromagnetic radiation affects charged particles. It has the numerical value 0.007297351, with an uncertainty of 6 in the last decimal place, and as such is one of the best-measured numbers in physics.
The latest CODATA recommended experimental value for this quantity with the (± 27) uncertainty range centered on last two digits (33) is, α = 0.007297352533(27).

α =



When through testing and experimental evidence it is confirmed that the next number in the fine structure constant value 0.007297352533... is 2, followed by an 8 etc., perhaps then physicists will begin to accept that this quantity can be expressed in its entirety as a simple equation!


1+8+9+0+7= 25
5x2= 10(1+0)= --
5-2= ------------3
5+2= ------------7

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