Mach’s principle of immanence of the universe states that the properties of local matter depend upon the presence of the remainder of the universe. The discrete solution for the intrinsic duration of any space is the product of Hubble’s expansion parameter and the length of the space divided by √ħGc-3. For the typical “space” occupied by protons and electrons these values are ~3 ms and ~1 ms, respectively. Recently we demonstrated that the durations of photon emissions from chemiluminescent reactions doubled during simultaneous local+nonlocal activations if both loci shared a specific pattern of changing angular velocities of 1 ms point-duration configurations of magnetic fields within circular arrays. In the present experiments we varied the point durations in integers between 1 and 10 ms and found only the predicted 3 ms and 1 ms point durations produced this effect. On the bases of these earth-based measures Hubble’s constant would be ~74.8 km·s-1·MParsec-1. The results suggest an easier and more economic inference of this important cosmological parameter and alternative applications to protons and electrons during chemical reactions.