### The particle emitted when k decays to k is?

The particle emitted when k decays to k is?

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EmX
4 weeks ago
The point this question is probably trying to make is

What radiation is emitted resulting in absolutely no change in the source atom.

When, Gamma rays are emmitted, they result in no change to the source atoms.

It can't be Beta rays,
Because when beta rays are emitted, the resulting atom is a different atom than the source.
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isaaq
4 weeks ago
K- mesons are made up of an anti-up quark and a strange quark. They decay via the weak interaction. At normal energies, the weak interaction will change the strange quark into an up quark, a lepton and an antineutrino.
Then to make the charge up to 1, we must have an up quark. This is the quark structure. A particle made up of an anti quark and a quark is called a meson, and you should know that all mesons have a baryon number of 0.The antiparticle of the positive Kaon is the K- meson.
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Kingsley
4 weeks ago
mesons are made up of an anti-up quark and a strange quark. They decay via the weak interaction. At normal energies, the weak interaction will change the strange quark into an up quark, a lepton and an antineutrino.
Then to make the charge up to 1, we must have an up quark. This is the quark structure. A particle made up of an anti quark and a quark is called a meson, and you should know that all mesons have a baryon number of 0.The antiparticle of the positive Kaon is the K- meson.
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Its Beta particle
The index only varies
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