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College Physics

1st Edition
Paul Peter Urone + 1 other
ISBN: 9781938168000

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Section
BuyFindarrow_forward

College Physics

1st Edition
Paul Peter Urone + 1 other
ISBN: 9781938168000
Textbook Problem

(a) Three quarks form a baryon. How many combinations of the six known quarks are there if all combinations are possible?

(b) This number is less than the number of known baryons. Explain why.

To determine

(a)

The number of combinations of six known quarks if all combinations are possible.

Explanation

Given:

Three quarks form a baryon and all combinations of six known quarks are possible.

Calculation:

Since the baryon contains three quarks and there are six known quarks, total number of

combinations

To determine

(b)

Why the number of combinations of six known quarks to form a baryon is less than the

number of known baryons.

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