|MadSci Network: Physics|
Is it possible that E=MC^2 should actually be written E=MC^(D-1) where D=the dimensional plane on which the oject exists? To explain, if a two- dimensional object existing in a two-dimensional plane were to be instantly converted to energy, the energy release of that object would be significantly less than the energy derived from a similar instance in three-dimensional space. Concurrently, it seems logical that a one- dimensional construct could not explode if it existed in a one dimensional place, it would have nowhere to expand to. Just curious, some one answer if possible.
Re: Energy properties of Mass based on dimensions
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