An Intertwined Universe?

A mathematical treatment of two constants of the Universe leads to an interesting conclusion.

Maybe string theorists are not so far off base as one might think in suggestions of an intertwined Universe. The following bit of dealing mathematically with two constants of nature suggests something of the same thing.

Combination of Planck’s Constant and the Speed of Light can be carried out by setting Planck’s Constant equal to its definition as an Angular Momentum evaluated at the Speed of Light to give the equation, m x r = h/c. In words, the mass of a rotating object (m), multiplied by its distance/radius (r) from a center, is taken to be equal to Planck’s Constant (h) divided by the Speed of Light (c). This can be shown to be a defining equation of a set of oscillators. We can go on to write, m=h/c^2 . This will define a mass moving at a radius of “one light second” from the center at a velocity of the Speed of light. This mass figures out to be about 7.4 x 10^-48 grams.

If we guess that this mass may be the smallest mass detectable in our Universe–perhaps the mass of a neutrino or of a “zeroino,” a postulated neutral “parent” to the neutrino and anti-neutrino–then this mass would be the detectable “rest mass” in our Universe of a particle having a radius of 3 X 10^10 cm. If this be an oscillator of the above family, m x r = h/c, then the other, unseen limit (undetectable in our Universe) will have the opposite absolute values, a mass of 3 x 10^10 grams at a radius of 7.4 x 10-48 cm.

What would be the lightest, biggest unit would also be, in its “alternate reality,” the heaviest, smallest….

If we truly do exist in a substance whose basic units are such as this describes, it may be expected that the Universe in which we exist could definitely be very intertwined.