Electrons are the fundamental building blocks of everything from atoms to molecules.
The smallest particles, the protons and neutrons, can be seen as the smallest atoms and the largest electrons.
The key, as researchers have noted in the past, is the way these electrons are arranged.
Electrons can be thought of as a network of electrical charges that move in the same way that wires are made.
However, electrons don’t move in a straight line.
They tend to move in arcs, a form of a series of arcs, called a wave.
Electron waves tend to be more orderly, but they also have a tendency to scatter, which can lead to odd behavior.
Scientists can use a technique called electron diffraction to detect this scattering.
This technique uses the scattering of the electrons in an atom’s nucleus to measure the relative motions of different electrons in the nucleus.
The electron diffractivity of an atom is measured by the diffraction angle, which is a measure of the direction in which the electron diffuses, and how far it diffuses.
The angle of a single electron diffracted from an atom can be used to determine the direction of the electron waves that are present.
In the case of an electron in a liquid, a single photon of light can scatter as many electrons as the electron can absorb.
If this scattering is high, then the electron is moving at a speed of light.
If it is low, then it is moving slower than light.
This effect is called the “bounce” of the photon.
The researchers measured the electron bounce from the crystal of gold to show that the amount of scattering is low and that there is a lot of scattering.
The team discovered that electrons in a metal atom scatter differently than the electrons of an amorphous molecule.
The electrons in one atom scatter at a lower rate and scatter more rapidly than the other atoms.
This is the first direct evidence that the electron scattering in a gold atom has a major influence on the electron behavior of the metal.