Anti h - Negation of Planck's constant h

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Ilija Barukčić


Planck's constant (denoted h) named after Max Planck, one of the founders of quantum theory, is a physical constant that plays a central role in the theory of quantum mechanics. The value of Planck's constant is known to be about 6.626 0693(11) * 10-34 [J*s], where the two digits between the parentheses denote the uncertainty in the measurement (standard deviation). It is a remarkable fact, that Planck's constant has dimensions of energy multiplied by time. In so far, even under the most optimistic conditions, it is not possible to calculate an exact value of Planck's constant h, an exact value of h is still not known. The question naturally arises, is Planck's constant h at the end not a constant? This publication will prove, that Planck's constant h is not a constant, Planck's constant h as a basic relationship between energy (denoted E) and time (denoted t) is changing all the time and is determined by the relation

h * ( Anti h ) ≤ c ² / 4

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How to Cite
Barukčić, I. (2007). Anti h - Negation of Planck’s constant h. Causation, 2(2), 5–14. Retrieved from