Bohr orbit

Bohr orbit

[′bȯr ‚ȯr·bət]
(atomic physics)
One of the electron paths about the nucleus in Bohr's model of the hydrogen atom.
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Expressing this simply, when the electron mass increases in time, the Bohr radius and the first Bohr orbit reduce like:
The number 137 expresses the translation component n of the path s of the electron on Bohr orbit [1].
The two-sided distribution ranges from the translation n = -[infinity] to n = 137 on Bohr orbit and further from there to n = [infinity].
The values of the frequencies of the path [f.sub.z] rapidly lessen in the negative as well as positive direction from the zero numbered position z on Bohr orbit so the enough accurate value of the constant can be calculated numerically on the appropriate finite interval, for instance n = [104,170]:
According to the double surface model [1] where the characteristic values for the path and its translation component on Bohr orbit are s = 137.072031 ?
when [R.sub.elliptic] = [infinity] The infinite elliptic radius allows the electron to move uniformly on Bohr orbit. On the other hand the 430 finite elliptic radii do not permit the electron to fall into the nucleus, because they are always much smaller than Bohr radius:
Its destiny is to be in some way glued on Bohr orbit in the Hydrogen atom.
The numerically calculated values of [l.sub.z] [equivalent to] [[theta].sup.-1] fall approximately between the consecutive Bohr orbits k and k + 1.