A new study finds that potassium ions are among the most electrally stable atoms in the human body.
A key component of the human brain is made up of potassium, which is also the most abundant element in the universe.
The potassium ions, however, are not stable.
Their electrical charge fluctuates between 0 and 1.3 volts.
These fluctuations are due to the ion’s ability to store and release electrons, the researchers report in the journal Nature Communications.
To understand how these ions react to different stimuli, the team measured how much potassium ions could absorb in one second of exposure to a voltage of 3.6 volts.
The average charge of the potassium ions was around 3.3.
The researchers found that this is an extremely stable voltage, even when the voltage varies between 0.5 and 1 volts.
If a voltage were given to a human body with a voltage at 2.5 volts, the human potassium ions would only absorb about half the voltage as if they were at a 1.5 volt voltage.
The scientists also found that potassium is not stable at a voltage higher than 3.2 volts, indicating that a much higher voltage would damage the human organ.
The findings were recently published in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences.
The team tested how much the potassium ion could absorb when the electrical field is generated by a small electronic device.
They used a tiny, electronic device that could generate a 1 volt field.
They measured the amount of potassium ions that were absorbed from the human skin and then injected into a rat brain, which contains a significant amount of sodium ions.
The electrical field generated by the device was applied to the rat brain and then released.
The rat’s brain tissue was exposed to the voltage.
After the rat had been exposed to 1.8 volts, its potassium ions were able to absorb all the voltage that was generated by its skin.
The voltage was then applied to another rat’s body and the amount absorbed was compared to the amount released from the rat’s skin.
In all, the voltage applied to one rat’s muscle tissue was able to be measured with a device that absorbed just over 1 millivolts of potassium ion per second.
It’s possible that the amount that the human tissues could absorb from the electrode would be even smaller than the amount the rat skin could absorb.
It may be that the body’s potassium ion stores would be much larger than the rat muscles could hold.
However, if this is the case, then potassium ions might be more stable in the body than we previously thought.
A potassium ion that is stored in the rat muscle would not be able to release a very large amount of electrical charge during the application of a 1 volts electric field.
A human muscle would be able release enough charge to cause a potassium ion to leak out.
This leak would then allow the potassium to escape to the skin and organs, the authors say.
This means that, even if the rat body is not capable of storing potassium ions at a higher voltage than the human muscle, the rat may still be able absorb the potassium at a very low voltage.
If the rat is capable of absorbing large amounts of potassium at the electrode, then the human nervous system could be capable of regulating the rate of excitation and inhibition of electrical activity in the brain.
It could regulate neuronal activity at the cellular level to protect the brain from damage caused by high levels of potassium.
This could explain why a small electrical voltage in the rats body caused a significant drop in activity in their brain.
The authors of the study also say that the mechanism that the sodium ions release electrons may have some role in regulating electrical activity.
The mechanism that controls electrical activity may also be involved in regulating the level of potassium and potassium ions in the animal’s body.
This is because the potassium and sodium ions that are released in the response to a large electric field may act as an excitatory neurotransmitter.
The excitotoxic activity of these sodium ions would be sufficient to inhibit the activity of the sodium ion-containing neurons in the cortex, hippocampus and thalamus, which are involved in motor and sensory functions.
When a large electrical voltage is applied to a rat’s muscles, the excitotic activity of potassium is released to cause potassium ions to leak from the potassium channels in the muscle cells.
The released potassium ions will then inhibit the firing of the neurons in those muscles.
These neurons would then be unable to fire.
When the potassium levels in the muscles drop, the neurons will be unable for a period of time to fire again.
The study also found no differences in the rate at which potassium ions released from human muscles changed from the moment the electrical voltage was applied until it was removed from the muscle.
The difference in excitohormone levels in muscle from muscle from rat muscle is the difference between the excitation rate of neurons in muscle cells and the firing rate of cells in the neurons.
The sodium ion released from rat muscles has