You do realise that the problem was that you were talking nonsense ?
quote: In reply to your point above, I was trying to clarify that Oser was assuming there was no time prior to the BB.
My position is, That a supernatural being, God, exists before the time of the BB and thus could have created the universe before the time started by the BB.
If you want to say that there was time before the Big Bang, then say that. Don't babble nonsense instead.
quote: Quite the contrary I have stated several times on this board that my God is the God of the Roman Catholic Church. That God is Omnipotent and was a supernatural being before the BB. So I am not arguing that supernaturalism is nonsense. Hope this clears up my position.
I'll accept that you didn't mean to imply it. But you most certainly did.
In the case of a photon then planck's constant disappears?
No, because we are talking about massive particles, not massless particles. This is already established in getting to where m is rest-mass, as I previously stated. If we're dealing with a massless particle, we don't have this relationship, as it is not possible to bring that particle to rest.
In your rearrangement with h on the lhs, you have to realise that as you vary m, you must also vary f.
You mentioned Compton. The wave length of the scattered photon would be constant given the constant rest mass of the particle.
So if we look at the electron, a known constant rest mass, then Schroeder's equation ends up with 3 constants (m, c, h) and the one variable (f) to be calculated. f would also be constant for any specific mass.
So all electrons will have only the one frequency. But we know this is not right. It is still absurd.
The wave length of the scattered photon would be constant given the constant rest mass of the particle.
No. The Compton Wavelength is not the wavelength of the scattered photon in Compton Scattering, merely related to it (the three factors are incident wavelength, angle of incidence, and the CW.) Go study the process and you will see.
f would also be constant for any specific mass.
Yes - that is the whole point of the Compton Wavelength.