How do electrons get the energy to jump from one orbital to the next when in stationary orbits the electron does not radiate energy
My Question is how do electrons get energy/lose energy to jump up or down an orbital as in a stationary orbit they do not gain energy and their energy is finite?
I'm told that if the total energy of an object near the Sun is negative, then it comes from the Solar System; if positive, it is extrasolar. I don't understand why. Can someone please explain this?
Deriving the relationship between change in Energy and change in angular momentum in orbital repulsion
I know that for a test particle in between a planet and its satellite, there is a direct relationship between the change in energy and change in angular momentum, when the particle's orbit nears the ...
A satellite in orbit fires it's engines for a short interval. Is the new orbit closer or further away?
A satellite is in a circular orbit when its engines turn on to exert a small force in the direction of the velocity for a short time interval. Is the new orbit further or closer to the Earth? The ...
Ultraviolet light can cause electrons from Hydrogen gas to jump from a lower energy orbit to a higher energy orbit. What causes the electrons to return from the higher energy orbit to the lower energy ...
It's said that if a space elevator were made then it would be much more efficient to put objects in orbit. I've always wondered about the durability of a space elevator though. I don't mean the ...
Inspired by this xkcd, which calculated the energy requirements for accelerating individual humans to escape velocity (regardless of consideration for what that would do to your organs), I am ...
Taking off from the Rutherford-Bohr model, Figure 1. Rutherford-Bohr model. when an electron absorbs energy (from light, heat, or otherwise) it jumps to a higher energy level, or shell. Then when ...