How is Planck’s constant derived? From what formula? And what does it physically mean for us?

Answer by Troy Jason:

Many may not realize it,  but the Planck-Einstein quantized energy equation: E = (h) x (frequency) is the extended version of the proportionality between the energy and the frequency of a given electromagnetic wavelength. But there exist a simpler edited version: A x B/D. It focuses mainly on the proportionality of the proton Compton wavelength/any given particle wavelength. The edited version of wavelength proportions gives us a discrete quantized mass equivalent of a particle. That mass equivalent allows us to use C or the speed of light to determine the particle's quantized energy. The given wavelength is used to determine its frequency. Given:

A) proton mass = 1.673 x 10^-27 kg

B) proton Compton wavelength = 1.321 x 10^-15 m

C) speed of light = 3.0 x 10^8 m/s

D) Wien wavelength ( 5758K- for effective temperature of sun) = 5.02 x 10^-7m.

E) photon mass equivalent ( for Planck-Einstein quantized energy) = A x B/D
so;  A x B / D  or E = 4.4024 x 10^- 36 kg

E x (C)^2 = 3.9622 x 10^- 36 Joules

and; C / D = 5.9761 x 10^14 rev/sec

So, the physical units from which Planck's constant is derived is:
A x B x C = Planck's constant.

How is Planck's constant derived? From what formula? And what does it physically mean for us?

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