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Hence, an "electron" can be stretched to any desirable "size." Quantum scale is best described as - velocity and range of positions (possibilities) in my view.
Our reality is merely the resistance (or radiation) of a single point. Reality is the center at which matter churns itself inside the vortex. Traditionally speaking time/ motion does not exist. It's an assembly/reassembly from one center to the next. We are static in particle form while the entire Universe is kinetic in nature.
image. Mathematics . the point or set of points in the range corresponding to a designated point in the domain of a given function.
Also called frontier. Mathematics . the collection of all points of a given set having the property that every neighborhood of each point contains points in the set and in the complement of the set.
Voltage is the size of the river bed and current is the amount of water flowing thru it. Big river beds can hold a lot of current even if there is only currently a trickle.
I have a question. "Electricity" (electrons) flow to ground, right? So how come (it) "flows" out the negative terminal through a light bulb and back to the positive side of a battery? Or does it?
Light bulbs are powered by single phase AC current.
I thought he already answered that very clearly. Re-read his answer.
Originally posted by intrptr
Direct Current thru a "filament" in a bulb and back into the + side of a battery. Which way are the electrons moving?
It depends on the type of bulb. In an incandescent bulb, electrons bumping into molecules as they move through the filament heats the molecules and when they get hot, they radiate energy in the form of photons (light). Fluorescent and LED lights don't depend on getting a filament very hot to produce light, and that's why they are more efficient.
What "lights" the bulb?
Even if that was true and I'm not saying it is, that seems outside the scope of this thread, at least so far.
Originally posted by Mary Rose
The recommendation is that the standard electrodynamics is badly in need of an overhaul: