Suppose there is wire with 0 resistance and a resistor between them and that circuit is plugged to nonzero voltage source. Why is the electric field in resistor larger than of the wire? I want to think in terms of force. When electron enters from wire to resistor I think electron will slow down as a result this affects electrons behind them so the force will be decreased from top to bottom which I think will imply electric field will be uniform across the wire and resistor.
For source of the result I mention in question:
At 0:15 in
the instructor explains that in resistor there will be larger acceleration for electron between relaxing time implying there is larger electric field around that region. As instructor says that drift velocity is constant as time passes then in resistor there will be larger acceleration for electron but I think drift velocity is overall velocity of electron not just a single electron which to me doesn't makes sense.