electron model

electron model

(electronics)
A model of semiconductor behaviour in which donors contribute the charge of an electron, and acceptors contribute a space for same, in effect contributing a fictional positive charge of similiar magnitude. Physicists use the electron model. Some language theorists consider language and the electron to be models in themselves.

Contrast hole model.
References in periodicals archive ?
Thompson considered the atom to consist of “immaterial vortices,” before developing the idea of the electron and the original “plum pudding” electron model of the atom.
At entry point to the lineup, the Ampera Positiv boasts kit like on-board computer, electronic climate control and rear view camera while the flagship Electron model - now available from PS30,495 - adds a Bose Energy Efficient Series sound system, hard drive with 30GB music file capacity and sat-nav.
The range-topping Electron model also sees a PS3,500 reduction but still costs PS30,495.
At entry point to the line-up, the Ampera Positiv boasts Kit liKe on-board computer, electronic climate control and rear view camera, while the flagship Electron model - now available from PS30,495 - adds a Bose Energy Efficient Series sound system, hard drive with 30GB music file capacity and sat-nav.
To illustrate the resulting charge distributions, an example is here taken from a corresponding electron model.
This paper proposes a new electron model in three dimensions (founded on the e.
Provide six and install five Thermo Electron Model 42iLS NOx analyzers, and provide six and install five Servomex Multiexact O2 Analyzers.
The configuration of the electron model can be prevented from "exploding" under the influence of its eigencharge and the electrostatic volume force [bar.
Prof Barlow has led the project to produce the new particle accelerator named EMMA - Electron Model for Many Applications.
A massless-point-charge electron model is pursued in what follows.
The analysis of the electron model debouches into a point-charge-like geometry with a very small characteristic radius but having finite self-energy.

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