By Robert M. Hazen, PhD, George Mason University
To understand the behavior of atoms, we must understand the bor atom. But who was Niles Bor, named after the Bor atom? So, why did the physicist accept the strange and inconsistent model?
Danish physicist Niels Bor (1885–1962) was one of the scientists who lived. Bor earned a doctorate in the mid-20s and a gold medal for his studies from the Danish Academy: a very special first job.
A.D. In 1912 he joined Ernest Rutherford’s team in Manchester, where he began working on atomic theory.
Learn more about atoms.
The role of bombs in the development of atomic bombs
During World War II, Bor fled to the United States and participated in the Manhattan project of building an atomic bomb.
He was one of the first to point out that the development of nuclear weapons alone is unthinkable. Bor was also a founding member of the post-war Danish Atomic Energy Commission.
Nils Bor, Honorable Physicist
Nils Bor was honored in Denmark and awarded a house in Copenhagen. There was a story about the special features of the courtyard, which was very impressive at the time.
The house had a pipe directly connected to the brewery in the kitchen, and a beer came out of the pipe. Undoubtedly, Bor has achieved an unusual place in the scientific community.
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Bor atomic model
A.D. Bore developed this atomic model while working in England in 1913. After studying how to light it, they developed the model, which provides hydrogen light.
When an incandescent light bulb is lit, it emits all kinds of light waves. When that thread heats up, all the wavelengths come out of that bulb because of the heat. However, when hydrogen gas is heated to a high temperature, something different is observed: a different wavelength – only one wavelength in the red line. In blue, yellow, and perhaps some other lines, each may have a very limited wavelength.
Bor suggests that the idea is that electrons must receive very specific energy levels in the atom, rather than at any level. These lines in glowing hydrogen emit electrons as they jump from high energy to low energy, and as a result, they produce light that can be seen at very limited wavelengths. According to the first protection law, power must be saved. Therefore, the energy lost from jumping comes out like a photo.
Learn more about the quantum world.
Bor atomic orbits allowed
The electrons in the bor atom can live in many different, unidentified permanent states, which are called improperly orbits. At a well-defined distance, there is a nucleus, then an orbit, and another, and another in a set of steps.
An electron can remain in an orbit for a long time without accelerating. It can rest in a constant state, so it does not need light or energy, and the atom is stable.
Land and pleasant states
The lowest level of electrons that cannot be moved is called the ground state. All superpowers are called happy states. As electrons move from region to state, back and forth, certain wavelengths are absorbed or emitted by that atom.
Learn more about the current table of ingredients.
Bor people sleep completely without any natural experience in their daily lives. In human life, energy comes as a continuum, but at the atomic level there is no continuous range, there are different stages.
One similarity that can make the Bor atom a little more meaningful is comparing it to the steps. When an object is stabilized at one level or another, just as the bor atom has different forces in different orbits, so the object at different levels. The higher the level, the greater the gravitational force.
But unlike the phases, electrons do not move from one orbit to another, instead the electron is literally lost from one orbit and reappeared in the next. So that’s the very opposite.
Is the Bor Atom a small solar system?
The bor atom is not like a small solar system. In the solar system, the planet could be at any distance from the sun and have a stable orbit. But in an atom, there are only very different distances from the nucleus that electrons can hold.
In addition, the planets in their orbits are constantly accelerating. They are accelerating because gravity is constantly pulling them toward the sun. But the electrons in the bor atom are not accelerating and are in a stable orbit.
However, the Bor atom was embraced by physicists because it was very successful in shaping the behavior of atoms, especially the way an atom interacts with light. Atomic alienation reflects the alienation of the world at this sub-level and Bor can successfully explain it. In 1922, Niels Bor received the Nobel Prize in Physics for his work on the atom.
Common questions about the Niels Bor and the Bor Atom model
1912 Nils Bor He joined the Manchester Ernest Rutherford team and began working on atomic theory.
Nils Bor In 1922, he was awarded the Nobel Prize in Physics for his contribution to understanding the structure of the atom.
Electrons in Bor Atom They may exist in a variety of different, independent states called permitted orbits.