There is a load that resists the flow of electrons. This causes a voltage drop, meaning it creates a potential difference between the 2 sides of itself. This property, a load creating a voltage drop, due to electrons bumping into stuff, is called resistance. Right? My question is this:
Why is resistance NOT calculated simply by looking at how much voltage drop is created by a certain amount of charge passing through, as in R=V/Q. Instead, it is supposed to be an indication of how much voltage drop is created by a certain amount of charge, in 1 second, as in R=V/Q/t=V/I.
Why is the time factor necessary? Is it arbitrary? A whole physics is based on this equation. Or is it simply inconsequential whether time is involved? Or it makes a difference that I am missing right now?