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 ?
i], as defined by the finest star cell still possible for the gauge of electron charge, up to some [[gamma].
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.
The research deals with the flow properties of electron charge carriers in memory devices.
This coherent JC should, under microwave irradiation of frequency f, exhibit exact current quantization I=2nef in multiples n of the electron charge e.
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].
Semiconductors process information using electron charge, and hard drives store that information using electron spin.
To improve the position resolution, we propose to use wire strips to collect the electron charge associated with an absorbed neutron.
The fundamental physical constants also demonstrate fine-tuning: had the weak and strong nuclear forces, electromagnetic force, or electron charge been minutely different, conditions would have proved unsu itable for the evolution of life.
However, today customers are looking at ever more difficult problems, from micro-crystals to electron charge density to metal-oxide frameworks.
e] with the light velocity c; this force is equivalent to the force acting between two elementary charges by the given radius, and electron charge makes sense the momentum of the vortex current tube (counter) with a mass of [m.

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