Quantum String in Funetik Inglish iz Kwahntuhm Streeng

Quantum String iz Quantum plus String Theories.

Quantum in Funetik Inglish iz KwahnTuhm Uhv Omneeonizm.


  • (UK) IPA(key): /ˈkwɒntəm/
  • (US) IPA(key): /ˈkwɑːntəm/, IPA(key): /ˈkwɑːnəm/ (syncope)

NexT TekST Fruhm: https://www.etymonline.com/word/quantum

quantum (n.)

1610s, "one's share or portion," from Latin quantum (plural quanta) "as much as, so much as; how much? how far? how great an extent?" neuter singular of correlative pronominal adjective quantus "as much" (see quantity). Introduced in physics directly from Latin by Max Planck, 1900; reinforced by Einstein, 1905. Quantum theory is from 1912; quantum mechanics, 1922; quantum jump is first recorded 1954; quantum leap, 1963, often figurative.

Definition of quantum

plural quanta \ˈkwän-tə
1 a : quantity, amount
b : portion, part
c : gross quantity : bulk
2 a : any of the very small increments or parcels into which many forms of energy are subdivided
b : any of the small subdivisions of a quantized physical magnitude (such as magnetic moment)

Quantum Definition in Physics and Chemistry:

In physics and chemistry, a quantum is a discrete packet of energy or matter. The term quantum also means the minimum value of a physical property involved in an interaction. The plural of quantum is quanta.

For example: the quantum of charge is the charge of an electron. Electric charge can only increase or decrease by discrete energy levels. So, there is no half-charge. A photon is a single quantum of light.

Light and other electromagnetic energy is absorbed or emitted in quanta or packets.

The word quantum comes from the Latin word quantus, which means "how great." The word came into use before the year 1900, in reference to quantum satis in medicine, which means "the amount which is sufficient".

String theory PHYSICS:

String theory, in particle physics, a theory that attempts to merge quantum mechanics with Albert Einstein’s general theory of relativity. The name string theory comes from the modeling of subatomic particles as tiny one-dimensional “stringlike” entities rather than the more conventional approach in which they are modeled as zero-dimensional point particles… In the 1980s, physicists realized that string theory had the potential to incorporate all four of nature’s forces—gravity, electromagnetism, strong force, and weak force—and all types of matter in a single quantum mechanical framework, suggesting that it might be the long-sought unified field theory.