## Explanation

Named after Niels Bohr, the Bohr Magneton expresses the electron magnetic moment caused by its orbital or spin.

When a wave center in the electron is not on the node of a standing wave, it causes motion until on the node. Meanwhile, other wave centers are also affected as one wave center moves to the node, causing a continual spin of the electron. The loss of wave amplitude in the longitudinal out-wave, which is the cause of gravity, is transferred to the new transverse wave that is created as the particle spins, for a conservation of energy. The Bohr magneton is the flow rate of the transverse waves created by the electron. When derived in both classical and wave equation format, it has units of meters cubed per second.

## Derivation – Bohr Magneton

The Bohr magneton is derived in the *Forces* paper. It is the conservation of energy of a loss of amplitude for particle spin, transferred to a transverse (magnetic) wave. The volume of Bohr magneton in the calculations in that paper is Planck length (l_{P}) cubed, which is why it appears in the classical form of the Bohr magneton and other equations related to gravity. The Bohr magneton relation to gravity is found here.

## Classical Constant Form |
## Wave Constant Form |

Using classical constants | Using energy wave constants |

**Calculated Value**: 9.2740E-24

**Difference from CODATA:** 0.000%

**Calculated Units**: m^{3} / s

**G-Factor: **g_{λ}^{ }g_{A}^{-1}

## Units

The above units are based in m^{3}/s. By comparison the Bohr Magneton is measured in J/T (Joules per Tesla). Joules are measured in kg * m^{2}/s^{2}. A Tesla is measured in kg / (C * s). Again, C is measured in meters in wave theory as charge is based on amplitude. When this is replaced, expected units align. The derivation of units from the current Bohr Magneton to the wave theory version is as follows:

Its value was calculated and shown to match the known value in the Summary of Calculations table. *The derivation of this constant is available in the Fundamental Physical Constants paper.*