sure, check out the cheng’s theorem, on his prove for the odd n > e power e11.5d3 (3.33*10 power 43000) being the sum of any tri-primes. this is the closest result that we have so far, so it’s not the actual fleece itself, but as said: “a key”

I made the original post here because the underlying subject, e, is a mathematical quantity, and it seemed appropriate to the natural sciences.

I am willing to accept that, as an homage, it could belong to psychology, or possibly due to the rhymes to creative writing. Since these are not my strong suits, I posted in an area that might have some sympathy toward the subject matter.

And, if we measure space using tetrahedral coordinates instead of cubical coordinates (both being of a size that would fit into the same sphere), and then we factor in Coulombâ€™s equation, then e=v. So now you can write another poem and poor old Planck has lost his constant.

I am unfamiliar with tetrahedral geometry (or at least I forgot what I have learned). So I googled about the subject and was pleasantly surprised to learn that this geometry was invented by R. Buckminster Fuller.

I am curious why h disappears in this geometry. It does not seem obvious at first. Could you sketch the math on this or give me a link to work with?

In addition I am curious if you think that this should be a preferred geometry due to the fact that it could be considered a more elegant geometry at least with regard to this equation?