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Electromagnetic waves oscillating electric and magnetic fields travelling together through space at a speed of nearly 300,000 kps/186,000 mps. Visible light is composed of electromagnetic waves. The electromagnetic spectrum is a family of waves that includes radio waves, infrared radiation, visible light, ultraviolet radiation, X-rays, and gamma rays. All electromagnetic waves are transverse waves. They can be reflected, refracted, diffracted, and polarized. electromotive force EMF, in physics, the greatest potential difference that can be generated by a source of current.

Bubble chamber in physics, a device for observing the nature and movement of atomic particles, and their interaction with radiation. It is a vessel filled with a superheated liquid through which ionizing particles move and collide. The paths of these particles are shown by strings of bubbles, which can be photographed and studied. By using a pressurized liquid medium instead of a gas, it overcomes drawbacks inherent in the earlier cloud chamber. It was invented by US physicist Donald Glaser in 1952.

In the northern hemisphere the needle dips below the horizontal, pointing along the line of the magnetic field towards its north pole. At the magnetic north and south poles, the needle dips vertically and the angle of dip is 90°. See also angle of declination. dip (Image © Research Machines plc) A dip circle is used to measure the angle between the direction of the Earth's magnetic field and the horizontal at any point on the Earth's surface. dipole uneven distribution of magnetic or electrical characteristics within a molecule or substance so that it behaves as though it possesses two equal but opposite poles or charges, a finite distance apart.

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