      # Unifying Gravitation And The Strong Force

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### #1 devin553344

devin553344

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Posted 30 November 2019 - 06:57 AM

I have found that gravitation may be a form of the strong force. There may exist a maximum logarithmic strain of ~40. I can use the proton force to calculate the gravitational constant:

rK = (2GKe^2/c^4)^1/2

And rS is the Schwarzschild radius:

rS = 2Gmp/c^2

ln(rK/rS) = dr

Gmp^2/(dr*rp) = 3/10 * mpc^2/(4π* dr^2 * exp(2 * dr))

Where rK is the charge factor for black holes of the elementary charge, rS is the Schwarzschild radius, G  is the gravitational constant, K is the electric constant, e is the elementary charge, c is the speed of light, mp is the proton mass, dr is the logarithmic strain, rp is the proton wavelength.

This equation also works closely using the electron.

Edited by devin553344, 30 November 2019 - 12:01 PM.

### #2 OverUnityDeviceUAP

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Posted 30 November 2019 - 09:44 AM

Eeeeeerrr

### #3 devin553344

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Posted 04 December 2019 - 11:53 AM

I found a better strong force cuttoff that relates electrons and the gravitational constant, this relates the matter binding energy of the electron:

G = rec^2/(12/5 * me) * exp(-2 * 2πrh/rK)

Where G is the gravitational constant, re is the wavelength of the electron, c is the speed of light, me is the mass of the electron, rh is the Planck length, rK is:

(2GKe^2/c^4)^1/2

Where K is the electric constant, e is the elementary charge.

The proton may also relate:

G = 3rpc^2/(12/5 * mp) * exp(-2 * 2πrh/rK * cos(30 degrees))

Where mp is the mass of the proton, rp is the wavelength of the proton.

Edited by devin553344, 04 December 2019 - 01:35 PM. 