Home     Contact     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS     Terms of services     Privacy policy  
 Home      Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science   

<< Back to INDEX

Do electrons move at absolute zero? [Science]
posted February 27 2013 21:01.16 by Giorgos Lazaridis

I posted some time ago an entry explaining what happens when an atom is exposed into absolute zero temperature (read this entry here). Quantum physics does not allow an absolute zero to exist, but putting this aside, what would happen to electrons if an atom was exposed to absolute zero? I mean, we know that the movement of molecules would stop, but what about electrons?

Watch this very interesting scientific video from Sixty Symbols.

[Link: sixty symbols]

You might also like...

How the Moon was born [Documentary]

The "Bermuda Triangle" of Space [Science]

World's first solar road in Netherlands makes Dave furious

The effect of the Bernoulli's Principle on the ISS [Physics]

Retrocomputing and machines that made the Net [Technology]

1000000000000 FPS camera captures ligh photons in motion!!!

Quantum Mechanics explained with simple animations [Science]

Testing Adobe Photoshop's 3D Printing Feature [Technology]

<< Back to INDEX



  Email (shall not be published)


Notify me of new posts via email

Write your comments below:
BEFORE you post a comment:You are welcome to comment for corrections and suggestions on this page. But if you have questions please use the forum instead to post it. Thank you.


No comment yet...

Be the first to comment on this page!

 Contact     Forum     Projects     Experiments     Circuits     Theory     BLOG     PIC Tutorials     Time for Science     RSS   

Site design: Giorgos Lazaridis
© Copyright 2008
Please read the Terms of services and the Privacy policy