# Linked Questions

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### Is it possible/correct to describe electromagnetism using curved space(-time)? [duplicate]

Comparing the simples form of the forces of both phenomena: the law of Newton for gravitation $V\propto \frac{1}{r}$, and the Coulomb law for electrostatics $V\propto \frac{1}{r}$, one might think ...
1answer
16k views

### Is there any relationship between Gravity and Electromagnetism? [duplicate]

We all know that the universe is governed by four Fundamental Forces which are The strong force , The weak force , The electromagnetic force and The gravitational force . Now, is there any ...
1answer
2k views

### What is the difference between an electric field and gravitational field? [duplicate]

Since the electrostatic field and the Newtonian gravitational field share a similar form: proportional to $$\frac{1}{r^2}$$ Is there any qualitative difference between motions under the ...
2answers
4k views

### Theories that Relate Gravity, Electricity, and Magnetism [duplicate]

There are some people who (without having a stated theory that I know of) insist that Gravity, Electricity, and Magnetism are related. Some point to symmetry in Maxwell's Equations as a potential ...
1answer
643 views

### Why is gravity viewed as a curvature of spacetime and not the electromagnetic force? [duplicate]

There are four known forces in the universe. Two of these forces are the force of gravity and the force of electromagnetism. The first is the result of the mass of the object that has the gravity. The ...
1answer
2k views

### Is there a fundamental relationship between Coulomb's law and Newton's Law of Gravitation? [duplicate]

It seems like the two equations are identical indicates that there is something more going on that unites them both, maybe in a cool way or something. Why are these two laws so similar?
0answers
69 views

### To What Extent are Magnetism and Gravity Related and Unrelated? [duplicate]

I find many people (especially UFO-ologists) are quick to say there is an interplay between magnetism and gravity, especially when explaining antigravity of UFOs. On the other side, I see those who ...
3answers
4k views

### Why is there no gravitational magnetic field? (Or, is there?)

We can think that the electric field and the gravitational field operate similarly in the sense that the forms of their governing laws (namely, Coulomb's law and Newton's law respectively) are ...
4answers
3k views

### Can Newton’s law of gravitation be derived from Coulomb’s law? [duplicate]

I’m casually learning physics and have noticed that Newton’s law of gravitation and the electrostatic force formulas look similar. I’ve asked this question before but would really appreciate another ...
3answers
13k views

### Similarity between the Coulomb force and Newton's gravitational force

Coulomb force and gravitational force has the same governing equation. So they should be same in nature. A moving electric charge creates magnetic field, so a moving mass should create some force ...
2answers
3k views

### Is Newton's universal gravitational constant the inverse of permittivity of mass in vacuum?

Is it possible to consider Newton's universal gravitational constant, $G$, as inverse of vacuum permittivity of mass? $$\epsilon_m=\frac {1}{4\pi G}$$ if so, then vacuum permeability of mass will be:...
1answer
2k views

### Is the structural similarity between atoms ( smallest) and universe (biggest) a conincidence. Or there can a reason for this beyond imaginations

Is the structural similarity between atoms ( smallest) and universe (biggest) a coincidence? Or there can a reason for this beyond imaginations? It seems like, if one starts travelling out from atoms....
2answers
331 views

### General relativity without curvature?

Is there a reformulation of general relativity without curved space time, just with fields (like classical E&M)? Edit: removed the part about E&M with curvature (multiple posts).
1answer
640 views

### Gravimagnetic monopole and General relativity

Review and hystorical background: Gravitomagnetism (GM), refers to a set of formal analogies between Maxwell's field equations and an approximation, valid under certain conditions, to the Einstein ...
2answers
333 views

### What is the difference between gravitation and electromagnetism?

I am currently studying electrodynamics. And when looking at Maxwell's equations, I don't see any reason, why we cannot apply them to gravity. We know that charges generate a force field that ...

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