

E=mc2 Definition  Explained Define
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Humanity's most notorious equation is mathematical script
for
massenergy equivalence. A body's mass can be considered a
direct
measure of the energy contained therein and vice versa. If
an object is
moving with respect to another perspective then this
equation for
Energy E is affected by a relativistic conversion factor;
this comes
into play using a relativistic Mass represented in the
equation as 'm.'
The other term in the equation is the constant 'c' that
represents the
speed of light in a vacuum that is, according to theory, a
constant
299,792,458 m/s.
This most fundamental equation of modern physics derives
its
philosophical basis from the union of two even more
rudimentary
physical ideas. There are namely, the conservation of mass
and energy
that are described as follows. The conservation of mass
ensures that a
system will generate no variation in mass over a period of
time given
that the system is closed. In other words, the
conservation of mass
implies that it can not be created nor can it be
destroyed. However, as
experience shows the particular form that it takes can
change.
Following along these same lines, the second general idea
that upholds
E=mc2 is the conservation of system wide energy. Thus, it
should be
understood that in a physical system energy can neither be
created nor
destroyed but the form of energy, like mass before it, can
change.
These two ideas are united in the massenergy expression
E=mc2
that had its first brief discovery in the late 17th early
and 18th
century. At that time, it was the German scholar Gottfried
Leibniz who
formulated an equation incredibly similar to the
ubiquitous E=mc2.
Leibniz a scholar par excellence equation represents the
Energy of
motion as the summation of all masses multiplied by their
respective
velocities squared or E=mv2. This expression bears an
uncanny
resemblance to its later cousin. It should be understood
that it is
derived from other principles and does not completely
parallel
everything indicated by E=mc2. However, Mr. Leibniz's
attempt to derive
a mass energy relationship does demonstrate that these
ideas predated
the modern Einsteinian, Lorentzian E=mc2.
E=mc2  Albert Einstein
This expression appears tangentially in Einstein's 1905
work
"Does
the Inertia of a Body Depend Upon Its Energy Content?"
Based upon
the work of Heinrich Hertz and the equations of Maxwell,
the document
did not describe a general derivation for E=mc2. In other
words, it did
not provide a comprehensive description of mass energy
equivalence
starting from the equations of motion that in this case
would be the
Lorentz Equations. Rather the 'miracle'
paper was torn apart by the famous scientist Planck and
others who
noticed deficiencies in the original formulation. In fact,
it expresses
the results of a simple analysis of pulses of light to the
right and to
the left of a radiating object given equal energy pulses
of L/2 in
opposite directions. Passing the equations through
momentum
computations the change in an object's lost mass is the
energy L/(c^2).
Thus, Einstein, did not originally provide a generalized,
decisive and
conclusive description of massenergy equivalence.
E=mc2  Neutrinos, CERN, Light Speed
What is worrying scientists globally is the fact that a
reputable group of professionals has happened upon an
experiment that appears to contradict Einstein's universal
speed limit for the speed of light. If it is shown
experimentally that c is not constant then E=mc2 falls
experimentally. Of course all you had to do was take a
look at the original expressions that were developed in the
book The Collapse of Special Relativity and you would
already know this is true....
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