What is the binding energy of the quark?

Part I. Mass Quantization: The Search for the Basis States
Part of the Lecture Notes in Physics book series (LNP, volume 81)


Binding Energy Quark Masse Quark Model Anomalous Magnetic Moment Coral Gable 


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References for Chapter 4.

  1. 1.
    E. Fermi and C. N. Yang, Phys. Rev. 76, 1739 (1949).Google Scholar
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    M. Gell-Mann, Phys. Lett. 8, 214 (1964); G. Zweig, CERN Reports Nos. Th401 and Th412 (1964) (unpublished).Google Scholar
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    B. T. Feld, Models of Elementary Particles, Blaisdell, Waltham, Mass. (1969), Chapter 17, pages 439-440. This book contains an excellent account of the development of elementary particle quark models.Google Scholar
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    M. Gell-Mann, R. J. Oakes, and B. Renner, Phys. Rev. 175, 2195 (1968); S. P. De Alwis, Phys. Lett. 70B, 333 (1977).Google Scholar
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    M. H. Mac Gregor, in Fundamental Interactions at High Energies, proceedings of the 1971 Coral Gables Conference, edited by M. Dal Cin, G. J. Iverson, and A. Perlmutter, Gordon and Breach, New York (1971), Vol. 3, pages 75-154. On page 96of this article, the following comment is made: “In both the mesons and the baryons, there seem to be two types of resonant structure, one that occurs right on the mass shell (a resonance), and one that has about a 3% binding energy (a bound state).” In this comment, the mass shell binding energy corresponds to the ti0% binding energy described in the present discussion; and the 3% binding energy corresponds, with a slightly different choice for the masses Mo and M±, to the 4% binding energy of the present discussion. The Coral Gables paper was also published in Nuovo Cimento 8A, 235 (1972).Google Scholar
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    L. Gray, P. Hagerty, and T. Kalogeropoulos, Phys. Rev. Lett. 26, 1491 (1971). For an early discussion of this Syracuse experiment, see M. H. Mac Gregor, Lett. Nuovo Cimento 3, 197 (1972).Google Scholar
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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag 1978

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