Calculation of the
average
11year period solar cycle by the gravitational parameters of the Sun/Earth,
the
fundamental physical
constants
and
the "golden"
number
φ
The
first
calculation formula
(in the first
approximation)
is the following:
where
a_{S}
≈
2.4976·10^{20} m is the distance from the Sun to the Galaxy's (the Milky Way) center,
c
= 299792458 m/s is the speed of light in vacuum
(in
the sphere of action of the Earth),
µ_{S}
≈
1.3271·10^{20}
m^{3}/s^{2
}
is
the
reference
value
of
the gravitational parameter of the Sun,
µ_{E}
≈
3.9860·10^{14}
m^{3}/s^{2
}
is
the
reference
value
of
the gravitational parameter of the Earth
(the geocentric gravitational constant).
This
equation,
calculating
the
average
11year
period
solar cycle, is based on
the
hypothesis according to
which
the Sun
moving along its galactic orbit
periodically
emits
ultralong electromagnetic waves moving at
the
speed
c_{S} ≈
1.44·10^{12}
m/s
that
are
reflected from the center of the Galaxy and
return
back
to
the
Sun:
Also,
empirically
I
managed to derive another approximate
equation
for calculating the
average
11year solar cycle using the fundamental physical constants and
the "golden" number
φ:
where
a_{S}
is the distance from the Sun to the Galaxy's (the Milky Way) center,
c
is the speed of light in
vacuum
(in the sphere of action of the Earth),
φ
=
(1+√5)/2
≈
1.618 is the "golden" number,
m_{e}/m_{p} is the mass ratio of
electron to
proton.
In
fact,
I
think
these equations
may
be interpreted as
an
indirect evidence of the connection between the macro and
microworld.
In this world,
there are no such coincidences.
