The conservation of charge particle !

Mar 17, 2024
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The conservation of charge particle has a high limit in the amount of charge it can conserve . What this means is that any other charged particles within a specific range are attracted to other particles because the conserved charge of itself is still attracted to the conservation of charge particles over a distance .

In present terms this is known as gravity . ;)

This can be observed by rubbing a balloon creating charge and ''sticking'' the balloon to a wall .

It can also be observed in hair charge , the hair directed towards the atmospheric gravity .

Here is video to watch curtesy of youtube
View: https://www.youtube.com/shorts/mm26Iv3V5fs?feature=share
 
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Conservation of charge is the principle that the total electric charge in an isolated system never changes. The net quantity of electric charge, the amount of positive charge minus the amount of negative charge in the universe, is always conserved.
As we know, the system is the group of objects, and its interaction with charges is similar to the conservation of energy and momentum, But this conservation law is more intuitive because the net charge of an object depends on the number of electrons and protons. The protons and electrons cannot just appear or disappear out of nowhere, and the total charge has to be the same. That’s the reason there is always the same number of electrons and protons in a body.

It is known that every atom is electrically neutral, containing as many electrons as the number of protons in the nucleus. Bodies can also have any whole multiples of the elementary charge:

electrical charge resides in electrons and protons, and the smallest charge that a body can have is the charge of one electron or proton. [ie. – 1.6 x 10-19 C or + 1.6 x 10-19 C]
Hartmann352
 
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As we know, the system is the group of objects, and its interaction with charges is similar to the conservation of energy and momentum, But this conservation law is more intuitive because the net charge of an object depends on the number of electrons and protons. The protons and electrons cannot just appear or disappear out of nowhere, and the total charge has to be the same. That’s the reason there is always the same number of electrons and protons in a body.

It is known that every atom is electrically neutral, containing as many electrons as the number of protons in the nucleus. Bodies can also have any whole multiples of the elementary charge:

electrical charge resides in electrons and protons, and the smallest charge that a body can have is the charge of one electron or proton. [ie. – 1.6 x 10-19 C or + 1.6 x 10-19 C]
Hartmann352
The conservation of charge particle would be what you call a Proton but a Proton is not necessary constructed of three quarks . The Proton could be potentially a singularity that attracts what you call an Electron .
However , the Electron is not a solid like the Proton therefore the Proton can absorb the Electron and conserve the Electron .
Using point analysis there is no law that governs Electrons from occupying the same geometrical space position as the Proton .
Additionally Protons do not necessary have to be the same dimensions , hence different volumes of conserved charge that explains different elements .

However , the measure you provided – 1.6 x 10-19 C or + 1.6 x 10-19 C is made up , this is not a real physical measure of the charge of an atom , that can't be achieved at this time .

I will finish this post by saying the Proton neutralises the Charge , hence the atom is the neutron .

P.s Take any electrical charge tester and place the prongs on a brick wall , you will measure zero net charge and declare this neutral .
So quite clearly there is no numbers involved like you falsely provided to this forum .

Added - A single point of space (x0,y0,z0,) can conserve a single point of light 1:1 ratio but cannot conserve a single point of charge 0:1 ratio .
A single volume of matter (x2,y2,z2) can conserve 8 points of light 8:8 ratio but an infinite amount of charge ∞:8 ratio .

Added - When particle (x2,y2,z2) occupies (x2,y2,z2) of space-time , the total conserved light energy is 16 points . Without this simple law of physics , the particle (x2,y2,z2) could not move through space-time via transition motion .

See important discovery attached
 

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Charge distributions are discrete: made up of individual point particles.

Continuous charge distribution has at least one nonzero dimension. If a charge distribution is continuous rather than discrete, we can generalize the definition of the electric field. We simply divide the charge into infinitesimal pieces and treat each piece as a point charge.

Note that because charge is quantized, there is no such thing as a “truly”

.However, in most practical cases, the total charge creating the field involves such a huge number of discrete charges that we can safely ignore the discrete nature of the charge and consider it to be continuous. This is exactly the kind of approximation we make when we deal with a bucket of water as a continuous fluid, rather than a collection of H2O molecules.

See: https://phys.libretexts.org/Bookshelves/University_Physics/University_Physics_(OpenStax)/Book:_University_Physics_II_-_Thermodynamics_Electricity_and_Magnetism_(OpenStax)/05:_Electric_Charges_and_Fields/5.06:_Calculating_Electric_Fields_of_Charge_Distributions

The smallest unit of electric charge that can be isolated is the charge of a single electron, which is ≅−1.60×10−19 C. This is very small, and we rarely deal with electrons one at a time, so it is usually more convenient to describe charge as a quantity that is continuous over some region of space. In particular, it is convenient to describe charge as being distributed in one of three ways: along a curve, over a surface, or within a volume.
Hartmann352
 
Mar 17, 2024
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Charge distributions are discrete: made up of individual point particles.

Continuous charge distribution has at least one nonzero dimension. If a charge distribution is continuous rather than discrete, we can generalize the definition of the electric field.
Please explain what you mean by an electric field because I do not think they exist ?
We simply divide the charge into infinitesimal pieces and treat each piece as a point charge.

Note that because charge is quantized, there is no such thing as a “truly”

.However, in most practical cases, the total charge creating the field involves such a huge number of discrete charges that we can safely ignore the discrete nature of the charge and consider it to be continuous. This is exactly the kind of approximation we make when we deal with a bucket of water as a continuous fluid, rather than a collection of H2O molecules.
What field ?
See: https://phys.libretexts.org/Bookshelves/University_Physics/University_Physics_(OpenStax)/Book:_University_Physics_II_-_Thermodynamics_Electricity_and_Magnetism_(OpenStax)/05:_Electric_Charges_and_Fields/5.06:_Calculating_Electric_Fields_of_Charge_Distributions

The smallest unit of electric charge that can be isolated is the charge of a single electron, which is ≅−1.60×10−19 C. This is very small, and we rarely deal with electrons one at a time, so it is usually more convenient to describe charge as a quantity that is continuous over some region of space. In particular, it is convenient to describe charge as being distributed in one of three ways: along a curve, over a surface, or within a volume.
Hartmann352
You have just presented links to more words without physical proofs . Again you have presented numbers that are made up rather than a meter reading . We cannot split atoms to measure individual components because the conservation force of charge (strong nuclear force) is pretty much maximum inertia .
You have just presented links to more words without physical proofs . Again you have presented numbers that are made up rather than a meter reading . We cannot split atoms to measure individual components because the conservation force of charge (strong nuclear force) is pretty much maximum inertia .