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find the derivative of e=mc^2

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\[e=mc ^{2}\]
  • hba
Btw, \[e \neq mc^2\]

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Other answers:

  • hba
Haha lol Do we have to derivate it w.r.t c ?
w.r.t which variable ?
w.r.t--->with respect to
hmm which ever is possible
  • hba
So i would consider d/dc
c is speed of light which is constant, try 'm'
de/dm is just c^2
so would it b like 0=c^2
Do u mean to derive it?
does 'e' depend on 'm' if no, then de/dm=0
  • hba
de = c^2 dm
  • hba
As c is constant c^2 is also constant :)
whats the purpose of finding the derivative ?
hmm im not sure... what i was thinking
  • hba
good.....keep it up.
one day, you'll end up deriving something more significant than e=mc^2. my best wishes....
  • hba
The amount of kinetic energy it takes to cause an object to gain any amount of mass is equal to the amount of mass gained times c^2.

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