Experimentalists usually have experiments where they scatter particles superheated transparent liquid, thus checking for the particle's traces.
These particles can be for example quarks, and antiquarks too. What I do not find anything about, is whether the normal particle, like a quark would leave a different mark in the chamber then the antiparticle, like an antiquark? Or do they leave the same mark?
- Do normal matter particles (like an upquark) leave a different mark in the bubble chamber in an experiment then their antimatter pair (like an antiupquark)?
After the comments, here is the correct question:
- Why do normal matter particles have a trajectory in the bubble chamber that is bent in the opposite direction then the antimatter particle? What quantum characteristic makes them bend in different directions?