By Ryan J. Miller and Mike E. Woodrum/National Geographic SocietyFor a century, physicists have known that the electron is one of the most powerful particles in nature.

Its speed is roughly 10 billion kilometers per second, enough to travel about 7,500 light years.

But as electrons grow stronger, their speed can be reduced by as much as 40 percent to 2 billion kilometers.

And that reduction can result in the creation of highly exotic particles.

For example, the electron has a mass of about one million trillion electronvolts.

(That’s a lot of hydrogen atoms!)

But that mass is less than half of that of a hydrogen atom, so the electron does not have a definite “position” in the universe.

The electron’s properties are also subject to many different possible configurations.

As the electron moves around the nucleus, its position can change.

The atom is said to be in an electron-shell, which is the opposite of a protons-shell.

In an electron shell, electrons are attached to a proton and a positron, which are attached, respectively, to an antineutrino and a neutron.

But the electron can also move between the two shells, as it does between protons and neutrons.

At this point, the atom can either be an electron or a prokaryon.

For many years, scientists have known what the configuration of an electron is.

But they have never known exactly what it looks like.

This new video, a collaboration between scientists at the University of Cambridge and the University at Buffalo, shows how the electron behaves in a number of different configurations.

“We were hoping to figure out the electron’s electron-hole configuration and its orbital angular momentum, which would be a very good measurement of how this electron behaves,” says lead author Peter A. Dolan, a physicist at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.

Danks and his colleagues used a device known as a magnetic tunneling microscope to examine the electron at the atom’s atomic scale.

The detector used in the experiment was made of silicon and consisted of a wire that could be stretched and twisted by a laser.

In a way, the tunneling magnifies the electron in an atomic scale so that it can see its orbital moment.

“When you are at the atomic scale, you can’t see it at all,” says Dolan.

The tunneling also reveals the electron-holes configuration, which was the subject of a study published in Nature this year.

When the tunneled electron spins, the magnetic field of the wire is pulled in one direction.

As it rotates, the opposite direction of the magnetic pull is pulled out, which creates an electron hole.

As Dolan and his team saw in their experiments, the different configurations of the electron lead to different spin-orbit correlations.

This is important because, at the microscopic level, the electrons orbit in a highly chaotic fashion.

As a result, these spin-orbital correlations are often hard to interpret.

The team’s discovery is the first to show that these spin orbit correlations can be predicted from the electron spin.

And it is important for scientists because it allows for a better understanding of the orbital properties of other strange objects in the world, such as neutron stars, which also orbit in highly chaotic, spin-spin-orbit-dependent ways.

The experiment was done on a 2.5-cm-diameter sample of graphite that is used for magnets.

Because the material is extremely fine, researchers were able to use only a small amount of the sample.

This small amount allowed them to focus on one particular electron and then measure its spin-orbit correlations.

“It was a lot like measuring the direction of a ball,” says Kostas Tzoulakis, a member of the Cambridge team and a researcher at the Institut National de la Recherche Scientifique in Paris.

“The electrons have to move a certain way.

We were looking at a particular direction and trying to measure the direction that they were moving.”

The team measured the electron spins and the spin-Orbit correlations of the two electron shells in each of the configurations, showing that the spin rotation is determined by the spin spin-Ospin-R spin correlation.

That correlation was also the result of a small experiment.

“A lot of things in the physical world are like this,” Dolan says.

“There is a spin, and there is an orbit.

We’re only able to measure it in one way.”

Dolan expects that the team will continue to use this technique in the future.

“I think this work is really exciting because we’re able to look at this very complicated process of how electrons spin and orbit,” Danks says.

The scientists hope to learn more about what makes electrons so strange and why, and why we think they are like other objects.

“Electrons are a very special kind of object in the periodic table,” says Daniel Kudlak, a graduate student at the College of Natural Sciences at the New