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- Thread starter physics_fun
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Astronuc

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I believe the probability that the p,n in a deuteron "

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Maybe I didn't formulate it very clear, but what I mean is this:

http://www.shef.ac.uk/physics/teaching/phy303/303soltn1.html#sols2 [Broken]

(2nd solution)

So in this calculation it is about 64% of the time the case.

But I don't know why the deuteron doesn't dissociate...

http://www.shef.ac.uk/physics/teaching/phy303/303soltn1.html#sols2 [Broken]

(2nd solution)

So in this calculation it is about 64% of the time the case.

But I don't know why the deuteron doesn't dissociate...

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- #4

Vanadium 50

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But I don't know why the deuteron doesn't dissociate...

Because the energy of a free p and n is greater than the energy of a deuteron.

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