Register to reply

Why no beta-stable isotopes at N=19,21..?

by Rade
Tags: betastable, isotopes
Share this thread:
Rade
#1
Jul12-05, 10:32 PM
P: n/a
Hello to all,

I am new to this forum. I am webmaster for the Nucleon Cluster Model of the atomic nucleus of the late nuclear physicist Ronald Brightsen (MIT, 1950). You may view the site at this link: http://www.brightsenmodel.phoenixrising-web.net

In his papers Mr. Brightsen asked the following question: Why are no beta-stable isotopes found at neutron numbers N = 19,21,35,39,45,61,71,89,112,123,147. Do any current "models" of nuclear physics provide an answer ? Thanks for any help you can provide.
Phys.Org News Partner Physics news on Phys.org
Optimum inertial self-propulsion design for snowman-like nanorobot
The Quantum Cheshire Cat: Can neutrons be located at a different place than their own spin?
A transistor-like amplifier for single photons

Register to reply

Related Discussions
Are there fissionable isotopes of any element with short-lived radioactive isotopes? Nuclear Engineering 48
Isotopes of an element differ in physical properties Biology, Chemistry & Other Homework 3
Br2, is known to contain two atoms of bromine Chemistry 20
Isotopes and radioisotopes General Physics 1
Do isotopes lie? Earth 0