# Coulomb's law/Related Articles  Main Article Discussion Related Articles  [?] Bibliography  [?] External Links  [?] Citable Version  [?] A list of Citizendium articles, and planned articles, about Coulomb's law.

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• Charles-Augustin de Coulomb [r]: (Angoulême June 14, 1736 – Paris August 23, 1806) French physicist known for formulating a law for the force between two electrically charged bodies. [e]
• Chemical elements [r]: In one sense, refers to species or types of atoms, each species/type distinguished by the number of protons in the nuclei of the atoms belonging to the species/type, each species/type having a unique number of nuclear protons; in another sense, refers to substances, or pieces of matter, each composed of multiple atoms solely of a single species/type. [e]
• Coulomb (disambiguation) [r]: Add brief definition or description
• Coulomb (unit) [r]: SI unit of electric charge; symbol C; 1 C = 1 A⋅s. [e]
• Coulomb's law (magnetic) [r]: An inverse-square law for the force between two magnetic monopoles. [e]
• Dielectric [r]: an insulating, but polarizable, material that can be solid, liquid or gas; its important characterizing property is the relative permittivity (aka dielectric constant). [e]
• Distribution (mathematics) [r]: Objects which generalize functions, used to formulate generalized solutions of partial differential equations. [e]
• Divergence [r]: A first order differential vector operator acting on a vector field resulting in a scalar function. [e]
• Electric constant [r]: A physical constant in the International System of Units (SI) relating capacitance to area in classical vacuum with an exact value ε0 = 107/(4πc02) F/m, c0 being the defined value for the speed of light in classical vacuum in the SI units. [e]
• Electric field [r]: force acting on an electric charge—a vector field. [e]
• Electromagnetism [r]: Phenomena and theories regarding electricity and magnetism. [e]
• Energy (science) [r]: A measurable physical quantity of a system which can be expressed in joules (the metric unit for a quantity of energy) or other measurement units such as ergs, calories, watt-hours or Btu. [e]
• Gauss' law (electrostatics) [r]: Relates the surface integral of the electric displacement through a closed surface to the electric charge enveloped by the closed surface. [e]
• Gaussian units [r]: A centimeter-gram-second system of units often used in electrodynamics and special relativity. [e]
• Gravitation [r]: The tendency of objects with mass to accelerate toward each other. [e]
• Green's function [r]: Auxiliary function in the theory of linear differential equations; integral operator with Green function as kernel is the inverse of a linear differential operator. [e]
• Hydrogen-like atom [r]: An atom, excluding hydrogen itself, with only one electron, having charge +(Z-1), where Z = atomic number. [e]
• Intermolecular forces [r]: Non-covalent forces between atoms and molecules; often synonymous with Van der Waals forces. [e]
• Inverse-square law [r]: A physical law stating that some physical quantity or strength is inversely proportional to the square of the distance from the source of that physical quantity. [e]
• James Clerk Maxwell [r]: (1831 – 1879) Scottish physicist best known for his formulation of electromagnetic theory and the statistical theory of gases. [e]
• Maxwell equations [r]: Mathematical equations describing the interrelationship between electric and magnetic fields; dependence of the fields on electric charge- and current- densities. [e]
• Molecular Hamiltonian [r]: Quantum mechanical operator describing the energy associated with motions and interactions of the electrons and nuclei that constitute a molecule. [e]
• Multipole expansion (interaction) [r]: A mathematical series representing a function that depends on angles, and frequently used in the study of electromagnetic, and gravitational fields, where the fields at distant points are given in terms of sources in a small region. [e]
• Multipole expansion of electric field [r]: an expansion in terms of powers of 1/R of an electric potential outside a charge distribution; R is the distance of a point outside to a point inside the charge distribution. [e]
• Polarizability [r]: The ease by which a charge-distribution polarizes; describes the amount of charge separation caused by an electric field. [e]
• Relative permittivity [r]: A factor describing the polarizability of a material or medium as a proportionality between an electric displacement and an electric field in a dielectric. [e]
• Statcoulomb [r]: Unit of electric charge in cgs-esu units: 1 statC = C/(10⋅c), with c the speed of light in m/s. [e]
• Vector field [r]: A vector function on the three-dimensional Euclidean space . [e]