You are exactly right my friend...a piece of space moving at 10m/s represents a piece of energy of 0.1s/m
Then remember that space==charge and energy==work, so it takes work to move a charge, which is the one dimensional form of Maxwell's Equations
"a piece of space moving"
Space doesn't move. An object moves in
space. In this context space
is an abstract, a human concept that helps us describe this movement.
"Then remember that space==charge and energy==work"
Space is not
a synonym of charge, and energy is not
a synonym of work. The first one should be obvious to everyone. The second one might be trickier, but a typical definition of energy goes like this:
The capacity or power to do work, such as the capacity to move an object (of a given mass) by the application of force. Energy can exist in a variety of forms, such as electrical, mechanical, chemical, thermal, or nuclear, and can be transformed from one form to another. It is measured by the amount of work done, usually in joules or watts.
The capacity to do work is not
the same as the amount of work done, even if you use the same measurement for both
. Remember, there is
such a thing as conservation of energy
, but I'm afraid there's no conservation of work done. (At least that goes for my work...
It is important to use a precise language in science, clear definitions, precise formulations, consistent terminology and so on. But the weird world of Space, Time and Dimensions doesn't bother to follow such rules. Which is why it is impossible for anyone in posession of a dictionary to make any sense of it.
"the one dimensional form of Maxwell's Equations"???
My dictionary must be outdated....