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- Electromagnetic interaction - definition of electromagnetic interaction by The Free Dictionary.
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Send to friends and colleagues. Modify, remix, and reuse just remember to cite OCW as the source. This course is a graduate level subject on electromagnetic theory with particular emphasis on basics and applications to Nuclear Science and Engineering.
The basic topics covered include electrostatics, magnetostatics, and electromagnetic radiation. The applications include transmission lines, waveguides, antennas, scattering, shielding, charged particle collisions, Bremsstrahlung radiation, and Cerenkov radiation.
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- Electromagnetic Interactions | Nuclear Science and Engineering | MIT OpenCourseWare.
Professor Freidberg would like to acknowledge the immense contributions made to this course by its previous instructors, Ian Hutchinson and Ron Parker. Archived versions:.
Interaction of brain functions with electromagnetic fields |
click here Van der Waal's interaction holds a hydrogen molecule together. The phenomenon is sometimes called the "hydrogen force". The weak and strong interactions differ from the other two in one very important way: they only act over very short distances and are confined to the scale of atomic nuclei. That means that they are less familiar to us in everyday life, but they are nevertheless very important. The strong interaction holds quarks together to make protons and neutrons, and a residual strong interaction holds protons and neutrons together to form nuclei - rather like the van der Waal's interaction does for molecules.
The charge of the strong interaction is called colour.
It comes in three varieties - red, blue, and green - and is carried by quarks. However, all the particles made of quarks are colourless. Protons and neutrons, for example, contain three quarks, one of each colour, and just as with real colours, adding them together gives white. Other particles, called mesons, are made of a quark and an antiquark. Here, the antiquark carries the "complementary" colour, or anticolour, to that of the quark, once again giving white. The strong interaction binds quarks together in protons and neutrons.
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