2,905 reputation
11236
bio website cedrich.net
location Geneva, Switzerland
age 28
visits member for 3 years, 9 months
seen Jun 9 at 11:31

Nov
3
accepted How is it possible to calculate the energy liberated by a given fission process?
Nov
3
comment How is it possible to calculate the energy liberated by a given fission process?
nicely done !
Nov
3
comment Obtaining isotope stability
@Geodesic: If it is not my edit then I don't understand the question.
Nov
3
revised Obtaining isotope stability
added 546 characters in body
Nov
3
comment How is it possible to calculate the energy liberated by a given fission process?
But then 236U* will gamma decay to 236U which will then actually fission and liberate energy...
Nov
3
revised How is it possible to calculate the energy liberated by a given fission process?
added 20 characters in body
Nov
3
revised Is gravity a force and if so what is its opposite?
added 246 characters in body; added 6 characters in body
Nov
3
comment Is gravity a force and if so what is its opposite?
The barycenter comes from mass and geometry, no need for gravity. What I guess is the problem is that you think "force" instead of "field": the field of Earth is weaker, but the resulting forces are equal. (see the edit of my answer)
Nov
3
answered Is gravity a force and if so what is its opposite?
Nov
3
asked Production of antiproton at the Tevatron
Nov
3
asked How is it possible to calculate the energy liberated by a given fission process?
Nov
3
answered Obtaining isotope stability
Nov
2
answered Does Coulomb's Law, with Gauss's Law, imply the existence of only three spatial dimensions?
Nov
2
comment Why is the LHC circular and 27km long?
@ihuston: oops !
Nov
2
revised Why is the LHC circular and 27km long?
edited title
Nov
2
revised Is quantum entanglement mediated by an interaction?
added 303 characters in body
Nov
2
comment Is quantum entanglement mediated by an interaction?
I misread it; I clarified my answer.
Nov
2
comment Why do neutrons repel each other?
@Jonathan: I guess Tobias meant neutron instead of electron.
Nov
2
revised What's with the very slightly larger mass of the neutron compared to the proton?
Correcting again stupid mistakes in English
Nov
2
comment What's with the very slightly larger mass of the neutron compared to the proton?
I would say "it is not fully understood in the standard model". I would not say that it is the same for Pi, that would be too much of psychology.