cosmo-metric base

a metric system can be based on readily measurable cosmic constants; albeit there may be complex-related co-systems
[under construction]

We consider the most accurately known/knowable universal constants:
1. Cosmic constants, measured in our solar-system Earth-space near-vacuum space-aether
2. Separated by established theory (primary) versus taxonomic measurements (secondary)
3. All dependent on the cosmic eonic era: cosmos size, density, nearby masses, fields
4. Discovered equalities in theories (often asymptotic)
5. Basic mathematical constants, relating dimensions
6. Identified co-systems where dimensions are not simply related by the other constants

Primarity is almost variable itself: depending on what is known/knowable. For example, the speed of light is deemed constant over the frequency spectrum; but these are photons from electrons of known mass ... already we know light-speed varies through gravitational fields, even along a centerline,- and, how-much gravitational mass is in our cosmos, affects the speed of light; and local galactic density further adjusts that;-- but measurements taken, inside, may-so compensate the measurement-process (while thereby misjusting the speed of light across the cosmos outside our galaxy, probably a tiny amount too small to count, yet thereby a secondary effect on a primary constant)-... does a muon-emitted photon run the same speed? or a doubly-charged-[parton]-emitted photon (eg. helon-anti-helon co-orbit emission)? The mere fact, while unknown in measure, that the halves of a photon -transversal wave- stay together over cosmic distances, means there is some co-munication, suggestive of ordinary transversal wave process: therefor shallower "longer" waves, more compressive longitudinal speeds, may, be, faster: traveling straighter ... it may be in the photon wings' longer waves.

Primary: (measurable in local-cosmic space)

speed of light relates distance and time:
c = 299792458 m/s (now deemed exact in SI Metric)
used squared in the mass-energy equation, E = m c2
rechoose distance or time: c = 1@9 else √1@17 distanceunit/timeunit
electron relates mass, energy, electron-voltage; distance, time:
me = 9.109383@-31 kg (kilogram mass)
me = 8.187105@-14 J (Joule energy)
me = 0.51099892 MeV (electron-volt)
rechoose mass: 1@18 else 1@17 energyunit/massunit
rechoose electron-volt: 1@18 else 1@17 electron-voltunit/energyunit
charge of an electron relates distance, force (time), cosmic-loading resonance
qe =
impedance of a vacuum relates electric and magnetic:
Z0 = 376.730313461 Ω
rechoose magnetic: 1 voltageunit/currentunit

Secondary: (relational or derivative)

gravity relates distance, time, mass:
The theory of gravity is too anomalous to call, a constant: its velocity is unknown: it may be 20x superfast like a longitudinal wave, or, it may indeed be infinite like a gradient-compression effect of a moving shaped standing-field in a cosmic aether.

Equalities:

minimum attenuation in a coaxial cable, Z = 77. Ω (CF Z0/2√6)
maximum power capacity in a coaxial cable, Z = 30. Ω (cf Z0/4π)

Basic:

linear unit, 1
circular unit, pi
relates linear and polar
entropic unit, e
relates combinatorics, usually in higher order terms
integers, n = 2,3,4,5, etc.
relates multiples
roots, n√x
relates integral sub-powers
reciprocals
relates multiplicative sub-factors

Reference Equations:

G = 4π2 R3 / M T2 = a R2 / M = V2 R / M = 6.672(59)@-11 m3/s2 kg gravity
h = Mlc = 6.62607(55)@-34 m2 kg/s photon
Q = qe2 / Me2 4π ε0 = qe2 μ0 c2 / Me2 4π = 2.780251(01)@32 m3/s2 kg charge
ℎ = h/2π = 1.054572(67)@-34 m2 kg/s photon
qe = 1.602177(33)@-19 C
Me = 9.10938(97)@-31 kg
me a = Fe = qe(qe / 4π ε0 r2) = ε0 = 1 / μ0 c2
μ0 = 4π @-7 N s2 / c2

Just a few basic constants are needed, to specify all the dimensions of length and time ... even mass and temperature and electronic charge eventually are derivable from just a few basic constants. .... the major constraint being general usability - the major improvement being cosmic constancy (and the search for extra-terrestrial intelligent civilizations).

REF: values from physics.nist.gov (NIST Reference on Constants, Units, Uncertainty) CODATA

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