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Topic: Electronuclear force

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 Electronuclear force -- Facts, Info, and Encyclopedia article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
Electronuclear force -- Facts, Info, and Encyclopedia article
The electronuclear force is the unification of the (additional info and facts about strong nuclear force) strong nuclear force and the (additional info and facts about electroweak force) electroweak force (itself a unification of (additional info and facts about weak nuclear force) weak nuclear force and (additional info and facts about electromagnetic force) electromagnetic force).
This unification takes place at extremely high energies such as those thought to have existed between 10
www.absoluteastronomy.com /encyclopedia/e/el/electronuclear_force.htm   (100 words)

 Timeline of the Big Bang   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
At this point, the force of gravity separated from the other three forces, collectively known as the electronuclear force.
Separation of the strong force from the electronuclear force, leaving three forces: gravity, strong, and electroweak forces.
The particles which are involved in the strong force are considerably more massive than the particles which are involved with the other forces and so are believed to "condense" out earlier.
www.sciencedaily.com /encyclopedia/timeline_of_the_big_bang   (1385 words)

 Big Bang - Open Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-18)
As the distances in the universe rapidly grew, the temperature dropped, leading to the creation of the known forces of physics, elementary particles, and eventually hydrogen and helium atoms in a process called Big bang nucleosynthesis.
Over time, the slightly denser regions of the almost, but not quite, uniformly distributed matter were pulled together by gravity into clumps, forming gas clouds, stars, galaxies, and the other astronomical structures seen today.
Because it is space itself that is expanding, and not a case of objects flying apart through space, the distance (in the sense of comoving distance) between far removed galaxies can increase faster than the speed of light without violating the laws of special relativity.
open-encyclopedia.com /Big_bang   (5613 words)

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