We can have a look at this if you like. The difference of over twenty orders of magnitude is explained in several of the UFT papers. It is most easily seen by comparing the force of the Coulomb law, F = – e squared / (4 pi eps0 r squared) with that of the Newton law, F = – mMG / r squared using m = M = one kilogram, e = 1 Coulomb and r = one metre. Then the electrostatic force is 1 / (4 pi eps0) and the gravitational force is G. Very roughly, 1 / (4 pi eps0) is about ten power twelve, and G is about ten power – eleven, so the electrostatic force under these conditions is twenty three orders of magnitude bigger. These are the correct S. I. units.

In a message dated 30/04/2017 14:54:28 GMT Daylight Time, russdavis1234@yahoo.com writes:

Dr. Evans,

I’m not sure my gravity force formulation is correct (depicted in the file I sent over). There seems to be an SI base units discrepancy. I meant to ask Horst about this some time ago and forgot. Might there be needed some proportionality constant related to the 21 orders of magnitude force difference between electromagnetic and gravitation sectors to establish the proper force units? Else, I have made some algebra mistake 😦

-Russ

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