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Re: The 11 Most Beautiful Mathematical Equations
Posted:
Jan 31, 2013 3:05 AM


"1treePetrifiedForestLane" <Space998@hotmail.com> wrote in message news:8be240f871b64b009911790f5fd85137@rm7g2000pbc.googlegroups.com... what is your take on Malus' law, what ever it is supposed to be, viz Ohm's?... I didn't bother, because anyone who is really into electronics, enough, uses complex impedances (or what ever).
> V = i * (I" cos^2(A)) = I * R > ( Modification of Ohm's Law taking Malus's law into account to model > conductivity. ) > > And where is hanson's equation that models oscillators in a gravity field?
> but note that hanson's equation is simplier and
hanson's equation accounts for the 38 microseconds per day offset between a clock at sea level and one in a GPS orbit.
Search Google Groups for "m_e/h * 2G/c^2 * 86400" for details.
If you want to know how Malus's law models impedance read Plutonium's posts.
Here is another beautiful equation the writer missed.
***** events = Q * k * R / T ******
According to Shannon: information entropy = 1 / ln(2) bits. ( Which in itself is a Beautiful Mathematical Equation.)
http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bit http://www.ueltschi.org/teaching/chapShannon.pdf http://code.activestate.com/recipes/577476shannonentropycalculation/
According to thermodynamics: physical entropy = 1.3806488(13)×10?23 joules per degree K (Boltzmann constant) http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Boltzmann_constant
So about 1 x 10^23 bits equals one joule per degree K.
According to Potter's 7th law, one elemental quantum event = one bit = one cycle, and there are about 10^23 quantum events per joule per degree K.
One joule is equal to the energy expended (or work done) in passing an electric current of one ampere through a resistance of one ohm for one second.
( Power = current^2 * resistance ) ( Energy = power * time )
One ampere is one coulomb of electrons per second, and there are 6.2415 × 10^18 electrons in a coulomb
so the passage of 6.2415 × 10^18 electrons through a resistance of one ohm involves 10^23 quantum events per degree K.
thus it requires about 15,000 quantum events for one electron to traverse a one ohm resistor for each degree K.
Thus at a constant temperature, resistance can be equated to the number quantum events (Cycles) required to get electrons through the traffic jam.
quantum events = electrons * potter's constant ( About 15,000) * resistance / degrees K.
Next time I am in Vienna, I think I'll spray paint it on Boltzmann's tomb stone.
events = Q * k * R / T
 Tom Potter http://tompotter.tel https://tdp1001.jux.com http://warpto.us http://thecloudmachine.tk



