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u see every thing has a range so why not strong and weak nuclear forces have a range
well the gravitational and electromagnetic forces do not a a range, they just decrease with r^2,
how does the uncertainty principle effect the nuclear forces/
range between themselves
between the nucleus
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why are they not simply inversely proportional to r^2
so i take it you mean both
i think it has something to do with
fourier transform for uncertanty principle
the functions on what they are used for
i think at least
that is what i see
at least its for what the functions of what those "things" do
not much about the forces themselves
i could say that it is calculated that way because...
used for non symetric measurement
weak force more difficult to measure the change of movement
used for symetric measurement
electromagnetic the forces do not change if there are changes they can be
A function has a range if you can write it as
A 1/r^2 law cannot be given a range, since A and lambda are then mixed. An exponential exp(-r/lambda), on the other hand, has a range. Afaik, a range appears when the mediating particle has a rest mass. Photons and gravitons have no rest mass, so the interactions mediated by those (EM and gravity) have no range. Nuclear forces, strong and weak, are mediated by massive bosons and therefore acquire a range.