Electrons interact with the surrounding environment and with the structure of light to create electric and magnetic fields.
The light’s electrical charge is created by the interactions of electrons and molecules with each other, and it travels through the air.
Scientists have also discovered that electrons can interact with water molecules, as well as with gas molecules, to create strong magnetic fields in the presence of liquid water.
The next big challenge is to understand how electrons interact in the electric and the magnetic fields of the surrounding air.
“We need to know more about the interaction between these two fields,” says Zhenzhong Zhao, a professor of physics at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign.
“That will give us insights into how electrons are made.”
“I’m trying to understand why the electric field exists,” Zhao adds.
“There are many theories, but they all have one thing in common: They say the electric charge is present in the air at the moment the light is emitted.”
Zhao and his colleagues have published their findings in the journal Physical Review Letters.
The researchers first showed that electrons, which are electrically neutral and conduct at very low frequencies, can move electrons, or charge particles, with magnetic fields at the same time as they move electrons.
In their experiments, they used a device that generates an electric field by heating a liquid and then moving a liquid toward a magnet.
When the liquid was moved in the magnetic field, electrons were able to interact with it.
They then found that electrons move electrically with magnetic particles, as the magnetic particles themselves generate an electric charge.
The electrons also interact with molecules in the liquid, which interact with them as well.
“In the laboratory, we have been able to observe these interactions between electrons and magnetic particles,” Zhao says.
“But we need to study these interactions in the laboratory.
We need to understand the electric interaction of the magnetic and the electric fields.”
Zhao says that the current work on electrons was inspired by a recent paper by his colleagues in China, who found that the electric properties of electrons vary according to the magnetic nature of the liquid they’re interacting with.
“They were using a liquid that was transparent,” Zhao explains.
“This difference is the result of the electric interactions of the molecules with the electric potential of the magnet, which is different from the magnetic interactions. “
I was amazed,” Zhao continues.
“This difference is the result of the electric interactions of the molecules with the electric potential of the magnet, which is different from the magnetic interactions.
It means that electrons don’t have a magnetic charge, but a electric potential, and so they can interact and produce magnetic fields.”
This is because the magnetic properties of the materials they’re touching affect the electric current in the fluid.
“For example, the liquid in a water droplet can be more magnetically active than the liquid with a magnet,” Zhao explained.
“So the magnetic potential is greater in the magnetized liquid, but the electric currents are smaller, so it’s possible that there’s more electric charge in the surrounding magnetic field.”
Zhao has been investigating how the electric forces between electrons are produced.
“Electrons can be used to make strong magnetic field lines,” Zhao said.
“It is known that electrons are able to move electrons with a magnetic force, but it’s not known how this magnetic force is produced.
This is a key area of research.”
Zhao’s team is now exploring the mechanisms of this electric field field.
They are looking for ways to capture the electric electric field and use it to create magnetic fields, which can be detected with a device called a spin-field camera.
“The next step is to investigate how this field is produced in the real world, and also to understand more about how the electrons can move with a strong magnetic force,” Zhao concludes.