 , 12.11.2019 11:31, jaymaxron512

# Ignoring sign which transition is associated with the greatest energy change? n=1 to n=3 n=3 to n=5 n=2 to n=1 n=3 to n=2   ### Other questions on the subject: Chemistry Physics, 25.06.2019 10:20, queenskmk9330
Find whether the following transitions (specified in terms of the initial and final quantum numbers n, ℓ, mℓ, and ms) are allowed, and if they are, find the energy involved and whether the photon is absorbed or emitted for the hydrogen atom. (a) (5, 2, 0, 1 2 ) → (4, 1, 0, 1 2 ) is the transition allowed? what is the energy involved? (include sign. enter "none" if the transition is forbidden.) ev is the photon absorbed or emitted? (b) (4, 3, 2, - 1 2 ) → (4, 2, 3, 1 2 ) is the transition allowed? what is the energy involved? (include sign. enter "none" if the transition is forbidden.) ev is the photon absorbed or emitted? (c) (3, 2, 0, 1 2 ) → (2, 3, -2, 1 2 ) is the transition allowed? what is the energy involved? (include sign. enter "none" if the transition is forbidden.) ev is the photon absorbed or emitted? (d) (2, 1, 0, - 1 2 ) → (4, 2, 2, - 1 2 ) is the transition allowed? what is the energy involved? (include sign. enter "none" if the transition is forbidden.) ev is the photon absorbed or emitted? Physics, 23.07.2019 01:40, chrissy5189
For the following situations given the system described, which of the quantities listed should be zero? for those that are not zero, provide its sign. (external work, change in kinetic energy, change in gravitational potential energy, change in elastic potential energy, change in thermal energy) Chemistry, 23.08.2019 11:10, raiindrxp
For a hydrogen- like atom, classify these electron transitions by whether they result in the absorption or emission of light: n=3 to n=5, n=1 to n=3, n=3 to n=2, n=2 to n=1? ignoring the sign, which transition was associated with the greatest energy change? Physics, 29.09.2019 08:20, devin3634
An electron undergoes a transition from an initial (ni) to a final (nf ) energy state. the energies of the ni and nf energy states are −2.179×10−18j and −8.720×10−20 j, respectively.. calculate the wavelength (λ) of the light in nanometers (nm) corresponding to the energy change (δe) value of this transition. you can use the following values for your calculations: . planck′s constant (h) = 6.626×10−34 j⋅s. speed of light (c) = 2.998×108 m/s. 1 m = 109 nm
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Ignoring sign which transition is associated with the greatest energy change?
n=1 to n=3

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