Follow the light. In 2014, we finally did the simple calculations for Planck Time and watched to see how these numbers tracked right alongside Planck Length. We started noticing and noting that they tracked well together.
Expanding Goals. At the one second mark, the number of the Planck Length doubling divided by the number of the Planck Time doubling was very close to the laboratory definition of the speed of light. Then we noticed that all along the 202 notations, that calculation varied but remained close to the laboratory definition. Then we looked more closely at Max Planck’s more simple formula, Planck Length divided by Planck Time is equal to c, the speed of light. We were puzzled.
A variable range (line 10), the calculation worked across all 202 notations:
Then, we started thinking about the natural inflation of both and we became highly motivated to quickly add Planck Mass and Planck Charge. We assumed Planck Temperature was derivative of that process so it too would be very small. So, we allowed Planck Temperature to always be at the top of the chart. We hypothesized that it would be distributed relatively evenly across the size-mass-and-charge of the universe and it would be equal to the current cosmic microwave background radiation (CMBR).