Quark:   Atoms are divided into smaller particles called electrons, protons and neutrons. Hundreds of other elementary particles form these like mesons, muons, neutrino and positrons.  These elementary particles are again made up of extremely small particles called quarks.  Quark is hypothetical particle that carries a fractional charge. There are four kinds of quarks, each having antiparticle called Antiquark:  The Up Quark (u)  The Down Quark (d)  The Strange Quark (s)  The Charm Quark (c)

Quark: Atoms are divided into smaller particles called electrons, protons and…

Particles Physics - Elementary Particles My Dear Watson!

The world’s top particle physics lab said Friday it had measured the decay time of a particle known as a Bs (B sub s) meson into two other fundamental particles called muons, which are much heavier than but similar to electrons.

Particles: all the elementary particles in the standard model of particle physics (and many non-elementary particles too) (free .pdf)

Particles: all the elementary particles in the standard model of particle physics (and many non-elementary particles too) (free .pdf)--print your own for free or order posters, with lots of related charts!

Fundamental interaction - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

An overview of the various families of elementary and composite particles, and the theories describing their interactions

A four-by-four table of particles. Columns are three generations of matter (fermions) and one of forces (bosons). In the first three columns, two rows contain quarks and two leptons. The top two rows' columns contain up (u) and down (d) quarks, charm (c) and strange (s) quarks, top (t) and bottom (b) quarks, and photon (γ) and gluon (g), respectively.

Standard Model of Elementary Particles - Subatomic particle - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

The Top Quark, also known as the t quark (symbol: t) or truth quark, is an elementary particle and a fundamental constituent of matter. Like all quarks, the top quark is an elementary fermion with spin-1⁄2, and experiences all four fundamental interactions: gravitation, electromagnetism, weak interactions, and strong interactions. It has an electric charge of +2⁄3 e,[2] and is the most massive of all observed elementary particles.

The Top Quark, also known as the t quark (symbol: t) or truth quark, is an elementary particle and a fundamental constituent of matter. Like all quarks, the top quark is an elementary fermion with spin-1⁄2, and experiences all four fundamental interactions: gravitation, electromagnetism, weak interactions, and strong interactions. It has an electric charge of +2⁄3 e,[2] and is the most massive of all observed elementary particles.

New   Elementary Particles Backpack/tote by Craftyscientists

Who would not need this backpack? This has taken "geek" to a new level. I reworked the image referenced below and printed on Cotton-linen canvas (Spoonflower). A true sp.

Physics beyond the Standard Model - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Image credit: Wikimedia Commons user Zhitelew, of the particle masses for the standard model particles.

So what is string theory? For that matter, what the heck are elementary particles? If this all sounds totally confusing, try this section first.

The Official String Theory Web Site, great explanation, she has a tongue in cheek style i enjoy.

Quantum Physics - Subatomic particles

Quantum Physics - Subatomic particles

Standard Model (like the periodic table of elements, but for elementary particles) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Stuff that makes me feel stupid! - Schematic presentation of the fundamental particles of the Standard Model of Particle Physics.

The Standard Model Lagrangian represents the main set of equations describing the fundamental particles that make up our universe.br /

The 11 Most Beautiful Mathematical Equations

The Standard Model Lagrangian equation - Encapsulating that theory's description of all elementary particles found to date.

http://abyss.uoregon.edu/~js/21st_century_science/lectures/lec16.html

http://abyss.uoregon.edu/~js/21st_century_science/lectures/lec16.html

Pinterest
Search