Communication
Faster access than browser!

Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio)

Difference between Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio)

Anomalous magnetic dipole moment vs. R (cross section ratio)

In quantum electrodynamics, the anomalous magnetic moment of a particle is a contribution of effects of quantum mechanics, expressed by Feynman diagrams with loops, to the magnetic moment of that particle. R is the ratio of the hadronic cross section to the muon cross section in electron–positron collisions: where the superscript (0) indicates that the cross section has been corrected for initial state radiation.

Similarities between Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio)

Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio) have 4 things in common (in Unionpedia): Electron, Muon, Positron, Quark.

Electron

The electron is a subatomic particle, symbol or, with a negative elementary electric charge.

Muon

The muon (from the Greek letter mu (μ) used to represent it) is an elementary particle similar to the electron, with electric charge of −1 e and a 2, but with a much greater mass.

Positron

The positron or antielectron is the antiparticle or the antimatter counterpart of the electron.

Quark

A quark is an elementary particle and a fundamental constituent of matter.

The list above answers the following questions

• What Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio) have in common
• What are the similarities between Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio)

Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio) Comparison

Anomalous magnetic dipole moment has 30 relations, while R (cross section ratio) has 8. As they have in common 4, the Jaccard index is 10.53% = 4 / (30 + 8).

References

This article shows the relationship between Anomalous magnetic dipole moment and R (cross section ratio). To access each article from which the information was extracted, please visit:

Hey! We are on Facebook now! »