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ƒ(xa,Pa) = xa.Pa= iћ, i is an imaginary number.

Now, 1/2pi ∫f(z)/(z – p) dz = f(p), where p is some point in the complex plane. The integral is for
contour integration. One can find a path connected to such a point. A real path. Using analytic
continuation. But, first a look at how f(p), in some limit, becomes equal if not equivalent to

ƒ(xa , Pa) = ƒ

ƒ = ћ/2pi ∫dz/z because if ƒ(xa, Pa) = iћ

2pi/ћ ƒ = 2pi.i

but 2pi.i = ∫f(z)dz contour integral f(z) = 1/z

allow 2pi. ƒ = 2pi.i = ∫f(z)dz = 2pi. f(p)

p is a point on the complex plane and it is important I the sense that it allows one to be able to
measure the real parameter t for p(t).

ƒ = iћf(p)

ƒ(xa,Pa) =iћf(p)

B (ƒψ )= ƒ∂ψ /Rab∂t + ƒ∂ (ψ )/∂xa – m(ƒψ) /ћ

What does m(ƒψ) /ћ mean?

multiply both sides by 2pi/ћ

2pi.m(ƒψ) /ћ2 = A

multiply both sides by ∆2 for Laplacian

ћ pi(ƒψ) ∆2 /(im2pi) = ћ2∆2 ψ /2m

ћ (ƒψ) ∆2 /(im2) = ћ2∆2 ψ /2m

which is correct if ƒ = iћ which it is

one finds that the equation simplifies to something like, or rather, can be extended to something
like this;

Eψ = - ћ2∆2 ψ /2m + (ћ2∆2 ψ ƒ(p))/2m

What is interesting about this is that the function ƒ(p) allows the ‘potential’ on the R.H.S to be
analysed if the equation does indeed make any sense at all. Though I have a non-sinking feeling
that it does.