The Behavior of Beta is Explained by Constant U

Salah Eid


In the nuclear range, the distance  of an electron from a proton in the neutron (as a system) is inversely proportion to the electron's energy according to constant U which is identical with the neutron's system. Therefore at a distance equals the basic nuclear diameter the electron's energy is at its minimum value ( .511 Mev ) where the electron moves with the speed of light c and here it begins to be  called a  beta ray. When the distance  is at its shortest value equaling the basic nuclear radius, the electron's energy is at its maximum value (1.17 Mev) where the electron's speed exceeds that of light. Therefore through constant U we can understand the behavior of beta with its various energies getting out the nucleus simply and naturally far from the problems created by Quantum theory that prevents the existence of the electron in nuclear range, and S. Relativity that prevents any speed exceeding that of light, and according to it moving with the speed of light transfers the whole mass into a pure energy. In fact, science must continue examining its concepts in order to deal correctly with the facts of universe.

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