By Mickelsson J.

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Such a current is due to the electrons which, emitted from the ﬁlament, are attracted towards the grid, where they arrive with a kinetic energy T = eV , unless inelastic collisions occur. The electrons pass through the holes of the grid (overcoming the presence of the ‘counterﬁeld’) and a large number of them reach the plate (despite the collisions occurring in between G and P ). This occurs because the kinetic energy of the electrons is much larger than ε. Since, for eV < E1 − E0 , only elastic collisions may occur in between F and G, we have to expect that the higher the kinetic energy of the electrons, the larger the number of electrons reaching the plate will be.

If ξ1 , ξ2 , . . , ξn are coordinate functions one obtains a tensor ﬁeld Λ ≡ {ξj , ξk } ∂ ∂ ∧ . ∂ξj ∂ξk In particular, all properties, being tensorial, are independent of the particular coordinate system used to describe them. As an example of a Poisson bracket on R3 one can consider (here Latin indices run from 1 to 3) {xi , xj } ≡ εijk xk . 10) x˙ 3 = {H, x3 } = (I2 − I1 )x1 x2 . 11) It is now appropriate to introduce symplectic mechanics, so that the general reader may appreciate the diﬀerence between the two schemes.

15 × 10−8 cm, a potential of 54 eV and a maximum was observed for θ = 50◦ . e. 167 nm. 2) 2mT Higher-order maxima, corresponding to greater values of the integer n, were also observed, and they were all in good agreement with the theoretical predictions. It is also clear, from Eq. 2), why a beam of electrons was actually chosen: since they have a very small mass, the corresponding wavelength is expected to be suﬃciently large. We conclude this section with a historical remark, which relies on the Nobel Laureate speech delivered by Davisson in 1937.