Setting the Fundamental Constants of PhysicsWhat would happen if we tried to make physics easier by setting all the fundamental constants to 1?" This would make the procedural math we must do in physics much easier. This proves to be possible, using basic algebra, because there are four fundamental constants (G, h, e, mu) and four units of measure (d, t, m, q). This exercise will turn out to have interesting implications regarding the structure of the universe. 
Written 2000 Formatted 2010 

We can start by listing the fundamental physical constants:
All we did was create new unit measures based on the desire to have our constants set to one, which is the easiest number to use. However, we have noticed some intriguing coincidences. These coincidences suggest that we stumbled onto some basic properties of the physical universe itself. The pure mathematicians will argue that our values are not equal. But we did not start by looking for properties of the universe using methods of physics; all we did was attempt to be lazy using methods of algebra. If we changed our approach from simple algebra, to integrating across physically significant spaces we will get answers that have the same magnitude but vary by our integration constants. This may produce answers that match the actual physical values. Feel free to suggest how this might be done. Here's a simple attempt. 
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