mobile electron

mobile electron

[‚mō·bəl ə′lek‚trän]
(physical chemistry)
An electron that can move readily from one atom to another within a chemical structure in response to changes in the external chemical environment.
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Tenders are invited for Supply, Installation, Commissioning Aut Demonstration of 30 CuM Electron Beam welding Machine with Internal Mobile Electron Beam Gun System of 60kV/20kW Capacity.
Apart from fermentation, most bioenergetic pathways have a similar general structure, with an electron transport chain composed of protein complexes acting as electron donors and acceptors, as well as a central cytochrome complex, mobile electron carriers, and an ATP synthase.
Mobile Electron provided turnkey integration and installation, as well as RF propagation analysis to help RES select the most appropriate cellular provider for a given area.
Mobile Electron, the leading distributor of M2M networking equipment, announced the launch of its new e-commerce site at www.
Mobile Electron is a full service systems integration and consulting company focused on bringing wireless data solutions to the M2M Marketplace.
IntraOp's Mobetron is a mobile electron beam radiation device that applies a direct application of intraoperative electron-beam radiation therapy (IOERT) to a tumor during cancer surgery.
This work now centres on analyzing the microscopic changes taking place within a superconductor when it hits that key temperature where mobile electrons organize into a wave-like periodic structure called a charge density wave.
When light with sufficient energy (short wavelength) strikes atoms near the interface between the two semiconductors -- called p-type and n-type, respectively -- it generates mobile electrons and holes, boosting electrical current across the p-n junction and signaling the presence of light.
When light waves interact with these mobile electrons, they move in what Dionne describes as "a very well-defined, intricate dance," scattering and sculpting the light into electromagnetic waves called plasmon-polaritons.
It is a well-known scientific fact that the surface of the Earth possesses a limitless and continuously renewed supply of free or mobile electrons.
The problem the researchers faced was that the heavy elements have a lot of mobile electrons, so electrons excited by gamma radiation are hard to detect.

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