electron charge

electron charge

[i′lek‚trän ‚chärj]
(physics)
The charge carried by an electron, equal to about -1.602 × 10-19 coulomb, or -4.803 × 10-10 statcoulomb.
References in periodicals archive ?
In fractional quantum Hall states - a type of collective electron state observed only in two dimensional samples at very high magnetic fields - the quasiparticles are known to have precisely a rational fraction of the electron charge, implying that they are anyons," Young said in the release.
Moving to the atomic scale, LCLS has provided the first direct evidence of superfluidity in nanometer-sized quantum systems, and has imaged the process of electron charge transfer to better understand how to harness photosynthesis for energy generation.
This coherent JC should, under microwave irradiation of frequency f, exhibit exact current quantization I=2nef in multiples n of the electron charge e.
Millikan was so successful in his endeavor that he came within one percent of the currently accepted value of the electron charge and was subsequently able to determine the mass of the electron.
The two terms in (1) represent respectively the Coulomb repulsion between the electron charge and the separate PV charges, and their mutual gravitational attraction.
Since changing the direction of the spin does not require much power, the replacement of electron charge with spin can be an appropriate solution to overcome problems in power increasing when dimensions become small in nanoelectronic devices.
Electron Fish attractors are said to create a positive ion field that attracts fish from a distance and a negative electron charge that makes them bite.
The research deals with the flow properties of electron charge carriers in memory devices.
After sputter coating, a conductive copper adhesive tape is used to bleed off any electron charge that may build up on the sample surface.
where e is the electron charge, [epsilon] is the relative permittivity of the material and [[epsilon].
The trapped-in-the-spacer electron charge is monitored in a reverse read-out scheme (2) .

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