On Nov 21, 7:30 pm, Timothy Sutter <a202010202...@lycos.com-> wrote:
> > so, =precession= is an intrinsic behavior > > of these spinning objects. > > they all "wobble" as -if- they were slowing down. > > but what does this have to do with charge? > > it's not like the electrons were running on electricity > > like they had little electric motors inside of them > > and you had to charge them up to get them to spin... > > or is it? > > no, they claim that the spin is "intrinsic" > > and that tends to mean that they'd be spinning -anyway- > > but, if you were at absolute zero > > all motion should stop...
Now notice the helium atom belongs to the s orbital whereas the other inert gases belong to the p orbital. And s orbitals are fully spherical whereas p orbitals (whether you can do a ascii of a p orbital?) is elongated elliptical shaped.
Now we know from the Maxwell Equations, the Ampere law says that parallel currents attract one another.
And if we draw the p suborbital do we not get a sort of figure 8 shape whereas a s suborbital is a O shape.
So the only two real shapes in all of atomic physics of the chemical elements is really what? Is it really just O shape for the "s" orbitals and 8 shape for the p, d, f et al orbitals?
Helium is the most stable element yet it has a s orbital the same as the lithium and beryllium columns or families. And those alkali metals are not stable at all. Whilst the last column of the p orbital ends with a inert gas or Noble Gas element.
So, is that stability directly related to Ampere's law of parallel currents attract.
A spin up and spin down in a "s" suborbital, filling the suborbital is a form of Maxwell EM attraction, but is there more of an attraction in the p, d, f suborbitals in that the geometry of those elongated ellipses are following Ampere's law of parallel currents attract?
So that in the inert gases of neon, argon, they are exceptionally stable because not only have they filled their suborbitals of p but given extra stability because the p suborbitals are in parallel for added attraction.