## Explanation

The magnetic constant, otherwise known as vacuum permeability, is the magnetic permeability in the vacuum. According to the Wikipedia definition, it is derived from the production of a magnetic field by an electric current or by a moving electric charge.

Waves travel in a medium, as illustrated in the next figure. The magnetic constant represents the amount of “stuff” in a given length for this medium, better expressed as kilograms per meter. When this stuff (referred to as granules in EWT) is contained in a particle as standing waves, it is truly measured in kilograms. When it is traveling waves, it has been given the wrong unit and called a Henry. The Henry can be resolved to kilograms when Coulomb charge is replaced with wave amplitude (see note on units below).

See also: Coulomb’s constant, electric constant

## Derivation – Magnetic Constant

The magnetic constant is related to the inverse of the electric constant multiplied by c^{2}. Thus, it is derived based on the value found in the electric constant. The removal of wave speed from the magnetic constant has significant meaning as it is no longer a force. The units, which are derived below on this page, resolve to be the equivalent of a one-dimensional density. The units are kilograms per meter.

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

Using classical constants | Using energy wave constants |

**Calculated Value: **1.2566E-6

**Difference from CODATA:** 0.000%

**Calculated Units**: kg / m

**G-Factor: **g_{λ}^{ }g_{A}^{2}

## Units

The units are measured in kg/m compared with H/m for the magnetic constant, where H is Henries. When Henries is derived in SI units to Coulombs and replaced with meters, the units resolve correctly to kg/m.

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.*