return to homepage THE STEFAN-BOLTZMANN LAW
The Stefan-Boltzmann Law is an equation that relates the temperature of a black body to its total radiation:
Because the Stefan-Boltzmann equation has always been derived from a flat surface, we get the strange constant:
Whenever you want to discover the mechanics underneath any equation, first ditch all the modern constants. These constants are there to act as misdirection. Look again at the original constant:
So the Stefan-Boltzmann constant is actually five constants stacked. They really must want to misdirect us, with that many blind alleys. In other papers I have shown that h, Plank's constant, is hiding the photon mass; and even π is false in kinematic situations. That is why I skipped that expression of σ and went right into the dimensions. As you have seen, it was much easier to solve by unlocking the dimensions than it would have been trying to unlock all the constants.
Some will say, “This equation can't be right, because it implies that all objects of the same radius act the same as radiators of E/M emission. But density must come into play.” No, all this equation tells us is that a perfect black body—our definitional object—must have a certain density at a given radius. It must have this density to be a perfect black body. If it had a greater or lesser density than this optimal density, it would not act like our definitional black body. This is more information that was hidden underneath the old equations. Physicists had thought that perfect black body absorption and emission was due to molecular makeup or some other factor, but this new equation implies it has to do mainly with density. A variety of materials may be able to create this density in various ways, but it is the density that mathematically determines the black body. And we have one final new discovery, unlocked by these equations. We found that, other than the radius, the transform was composed of g^{2}/c. I have simplified the derivation specifically to make the mechanics transparent, but what mechanics have we seen here? Why g^{2}/c? That transform gives us both the gravitational field and the E/M field, the two fields that determine this equation. We simply rewrite that term as (g)(g/c). The first term is gravity, obviously, and the second is the E/M field. The E/M field travels c through the gravity field, so we have to relate one to the other. Yes, g^{2}/c is the simplest of the simple unified field transforms. I found it only because I was looking for it.
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