I was wondering how we humans can be sure that one meter is one meter and that one second is one second. Nowadays, except for the Kilogram, all other units are well defined using highly accurate techniques (frequency of atoms vibrations or stuff like that). But at the end all units are kind of related to each other and the definition of each unit is based on a combination of other units. There must be some viable sources that have constant measurable values that we used to define the basic units. What is those sources?
To explain more let's start with the meter. From wikipedia, the definition is: The metre is the length of the path travelled by light in vacuum during a time interval of 1/299,792,458 of a second. So here it is clear that the definition of a meter relies on the accuracy of how we define a second.
Now let's look at the second:
the duration of 9192631770 periods of the radiation corresponding to the transition between the two hyperfine levels of the ground state of the caesium 133 atom.
How is this period calculated? The sensor has probably some equations that imply transformations using other units like Kg etc...
Where does this loop stops?
I think I was a little bit mistaken. Not all units are directly related and there is 3 totally independent units which are : Time (second), Temperature (kelvin) and Mass (kilogram). Time and Temperature are well defined but Kilogram is still unclear. Every existing unit can be transformed into a combination of those three. It means that all units based on Kilogram are not absolute.