### Some articles on *quantum numbers, quantum, quantum number, numbers*:

... of the electrons of an atom is a set of four

**quantum numbers**n, â„“, mâ„“, and ms ... These specify the complete and unique

**quantum**state of a single electron in an atom, and make up its wavefunction or orbital ... three equations that when solved, lead to the first three

**quantum numbers**...

**Quantum Numbers**

... For more details on this topic, see

**Quantum number**#Quantum

**numbers**with spin-orbit interaction ... j and mj, together with the parity of the

**quantum**state, replace the three

**quantum numbers**â„“, mâ„“ and ms (the projection of the spin along the specified axis) ... The former

**quantum numbers**can be related to the latter ...

... Various charge

**quantum numbers**have been introduced by theories of particle physics ... The color charge generates the SU(3) color symmetry of

**quantum**chromodynamics ... The weak isospin

**quantum numbers**of the electroweak interaction ...

**Quantum Numbers**

... The

**quantum numbers**n, l and m are integers and can have the following values See for a group theoretical interpretation of these

**quantum numbers**this article ...

... Antiparticles have exactly opposite additive

**quantum numbers**from particles, so the sums of all

**quantum numbers**of the original pair are zero ... any set of particles may be produced whose total

**quantum numbers**are also zero as long as conservation of energy and conservation of momentum are obeyed ...

### Famous quotes containing the words numbers and/or quantum:

“The barriers of conventionality have been raised so high, and so strangely cemented by long existence, that the only hope of overthrowing them exists in the union of *numbers* linked together by common opinion and effort ... the united watchword of thousands would strike at the foundation of the false system and annihilate it.”

—Mme. Ellen Louise Demorest 1824–1898, U.S. women’s magazine editor and woman’s club movement pioneer. Demorest’s Illustrated Monthly and Mirror of Fashions, p. 203 (January 1870)

“The receipt to make a speaker, and an applauded one too, is short and easy.—Take of common sense *quantum* sufficit, add a little application to the rules and orders of the House, throw obvious thoughts in a new light, and make up the whole with a large quantity of purity, correctness, and elegancy of style.”

—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)