# A stationary charge particle will produce - Electrostatics

### Lecture Notes Chapter 2

American Journal of Physics.

Hyperphysics.

New York: Dover Publications.

This formula obviously excludes the infinite energy that would be required to assemble each point charge from a disperse cloud of charge.

104 7 : 070401.

Description: Thus when in Law II he refers to mutatio motus, "change of motion", being proportional to the force impressed, he is generally taken to mean momentum and not motion.

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The electric field generated by the charged sphere canbe obtained using Gauss's law.
b Considera Gaussian surface of length L and radius r.
Objects of variable mass See also: The concept of momentum plays a fundamental role in explaining the behavior of variable-mass objects such as a ejecting fuel or a gas.

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+134reps
A positively charged particle is called a proton. charged particle is called an electron. Is a negatively charged particle the same as a neutral particle? No, a negatively charged particle .
+190reps
I am not sure but believe that if a charged particle is stationary in an oscillating (e.g. sinusoidal) gravitational field then it will radiate. At least that is what the principle of equivalence predicts. In any case take any radiating particle. You can always observe it from within its rest frame. I believe it will still radiate.
+176reps
Magnetic field is just Electric field in a different Frame of Reference. we know that static charges produce electric field. when it is set to constant motion, a stationary observer perceives it as magnetic field, but if the observer were moving in same velocity he would observe electric interactions. as an intuitive example,
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• A stationary charged particle does not interact with a static magnetic field. • A charge placed in a magnetic field experiences a magnetic force. 1. The charge must be moving, for no magnetic force acts on a stationary charge. 2.