Fine Structure Constant

Explanation

The fine structure constant appears in many physics equations and is an essential part of many calculations. In addition to appearing in orbital and photon calculations using energy wave theory, it is also seen as the coupling constant in the strong force.

In the proposed structure of the proton, it is proposed that highly energetic electrons are quarks.  The energy to spin is consumed from longitudinal in-waves, and the increase in spin creates a transverse wave that is known as the gluon.

 

Fine Structure Constant Explained

 


 

Derivation – Fine Structure Constant

In modern physics, the fine structure constant is typically derived as the elementary charge squared divided by the Planck charge squared. However, this is simply expressing that the elementary charge and the Planck charge are both wave amplitudes, but their propagation is different.  The elementary charge propagates spherically; the Planck charge along a single dimension.

Fine Structure Constant Derived

The fine structure constant can be derived simply as a ratio of geometries, expressed with pi (π).  It is shown in classical and wave constant form below.  The complete derivation of the coupling constant and other coupling constants are provided in the page for the unification of forces.

 

Classical Constant Form

Wave Constant Form

Fine Structure Constant Derived Wave Constants

Using classical constants Using energy wave constants

 

Calculated Value: 7.2974E-3
Difference from CODATA: 0.000%
Calculated Units: None (dimensionless)

 

The fine structure constant’s 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.