Where can I find recent and recommended nuclear radius for all isotopes
depends on what kind of radius you are after.. Nucleis are not solid objects with defined boundaries.
Its possible one exists, but it may not be published, widely circulated or accessible via the internet.
There is this - http://www.nndc.bnl.gov/amdc/web/nubase_en.html [Broken]
and http://www.nndc.bnl.gov/amdc/[/url] or [url]http://www.nndc.bnl.gov/masses/ [Broken]
there are some experimental and theoretical studies on nuclear radius. but around ten years old. I believe that like a liquid drop, nucleus should have a radius as well.
Then I would say that you lack basic understanding of nuclear physics. The Nucleus is a many body system of quantum particles. Just as the electrons in an atom for example, you have a probability distribution of the nucleons in the nuclei. The liqiud drop model is just a model, in the first order approximation easy speaking. You must treat the nucleus as a quantum entity.
You can define the nuclear radius on many ways, like the half charge-density radius, r.m.s radius, mean radius etc etc.
Then I would like you to specify what kind of defenition for the nuclear radius you are looking for, and for what purpose.
I don't think much has been done in this area during the last 10 years.
See this discussion - http://hyperphysics.phy-astr.gsu.edu/hbase/nuclear/scatsurv.html
and most people seem satisfied with this estimate.
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