From: Mike LaBonte (firstname.lastname@example.org)
Date: Thu Mar 15 2001 - 07:14:57 PST
You are right. I should not have used the term "nuclear force", which
is most often associated with the strong nuclear force. That would
give signal propagation a very short range, wouldn't it?
Juergen Hannappel wrote:
> Mike LaBonte <email@example.com> writes:
> > Of course electrons "shove" by means of nuclear force. But the point is
> Not at all! The electrons are not subject to the strong interaction
> (if you mean that by "nuclear force"). The only interaction that
> matters here is the electromagnetic interaction, wich propagates at
> the speed of light, of course, because light is nothing but
> electromagnetic field particles.
> Dr. Juergen Hannappel Office: W148 Phone: +49 228 73 2447 FAX +49 228 73 7869
> mailto:firstname.lastname@example.org Physikalisches Institut der Uni Bonn
> http://lisa2.physik.uni-bonn.de/~hannappe Nussallee 12, D-53115 Bonn, Germany
> CERN: Phone: +412276 76461 Fax: 77930 Bat. 892-R-A13 F-01631 CERN CEDEX, France
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