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However, our hypothesis may make other predictions that future, different tests may not confirm. B>’ is a scalar equal to the product of their lengths (or ‘norms’) times the cosine of the angle, θ, between them: Let The requirement of antisymmetric wave functions for fermions leads to a fundamental result, known as the exclusion principle, first proposed in 1925 by the Austrian physicist Wolfgang Pauli. For example, if two waveforms that are exactly the same are added, the amplitude doubles, but when two opposite waveforms are added, they cancel out, leaving silence.

Format: Paperback

Language: 1

Format: PDF / Kindle / ePub

Size: 10.10 MB

Downloadable formats: PDF

However, our hypothesis may make other predictions that future, different tests may not confirm. B>’ is a scalar equal to the product of their lengths (or ‘norms’) times the cosine of the angle, θ, between them: Let The requirement of antisymmetric wave functions for fermions leads to a fundamental result, known as the exclusion principle, first proposed in 1925 by the Austrian physicist Wolfgang Pauli. For example, if two waveforms that are exactly the same are added, the amplitude doubles, but when two opposite waveforms are added, they cancel out, leaving silence.

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