Fine Structure Constant

The wavenumber kappa must have units of inverse metres, it may be related to the fine structure constant alpha but the latter is unitless.The constant alpha enters into “The Enigmatic Photon” for example in many ways, and also use keywords “fine structure constant” in the box above the UFT papers to find all the UFT papers that deal with alpha. The Alpha Institute is named after alpha.

Subj: Re: Kappa

Myron If kappa is indeed the fine structure constant then it would be of interest to see what values of B would produce verystable standing waves equivalent to the relative masses and charge of the proton,electron and photon. For the electron see Fig 6 at

On 2/27/2014 12:49 PM, EMyrone wrote:

Norman Page is not so far off the mark here because kappa can also be thought of as mc / h bar of the fermion equation under certain circumstances. The quantum theory comes out of classical geometry, one of the triumphs of ECE theory, i.e. the fermion or chiral Dirac equation comes out of the tetrad postulate. We should certainly think about a classical theory of particle structure.

In a message dated 27/02/2014 14:37:26 GMT Standard Time, writes:

kappa is a wave number coupled to the frequency of the wave. We are doing pure classical theory here, no quantum theory. Such connections as you suggest, however, could come out when we investigate further the geometrical charge current. My hope is that this can lead to a classical description of elementary particles, at least to a certain extent. Properties like quantized spin will certainly require a picture based on quantum geometry.

> Norman Page hat am 27. Februar 2014 um 15:28 geschrieben:
> Myron Horst
> Does it make any physical sense if Kappa is actually the fine structure
> constant and feed it back into the Reduced Compton length,
> Schrodingers equation for the electron, the Rydberg constant etc and
> masses of the electron and proton ??. Or do I have an over active
> imagination.? Regards Norman.

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