# Why do electrons behave like black holes?

In quantum physics, the most basic building block of matter is an electron.

The electron is a wave of particles traveling through space at the speed of light.

It’s a particle with a mass, an electron, that can move through space like any other.

But unlike a particle of light, the electron is not a “particle of energy,” as is sometimes implied by the physics textbooks.

Rather, the electrons are a type of wave called a photon.

The photons are created when an atom splits apart, and the resulting photons become entangled with each other.

These photons are then accelerated into a superposition of energy states.

This superposition is called a “superposition of states” because, as the physicist David Eagleman describes in his book The Quantum, it “makes it possible to write down an atomic description of the electron.”

Eagleman and his colleagues have discovered that the electron can also behave like a black hole.

The idea that electrons are black holes, at least in the classical sense, is actually a bit more complicated than that.

An electron is like a particle in a very basic sense.

But the electron’s mass is so large that its momentum, or the force of gravity that it exerts, can be measured in a different way.

When an electron orbits an object, its momentum is equal to the gravitational force exerted on the object, or, equivalently, the “momentum” of the object’s orbit.

The “momence” of an electron is equal, for example, to the force exerted by the sun on the earth when the sun orbits the earth.

This means that the force on an electron by the earth’s gravity, and therefore the force that the earth exerts on the electron, is equal.

But if the electron were a black body, its “momency” would be zero, because it would be completely free of all gravity.

So, when the electron orbits a black object, the force to maintain its orbit would be negative.

So how does the electron behave like an electron?

This is where quantum mechanics comes in.

In quantum mechanics, the quantum state of an object is a “quantum fluctuation.”

An electron’s “moments” can also be represented by a quantum state called a wave function.

For example, if an electron were an object in a room, it would have a wavefunction of the form y = e x 2 + dt x 2 (where e x is the angle between the electron and the surface of the black body).

But because the electron itself is a single wave function, the wave function is zero.

If the electron had a wave component of zero, its position and momentum would be in the same state, and, therefore, the position and motion of the “object” would also be the same.

And the same holds for other objects.

In the same way, an object can be a particle, like an atom or a photon, or a wave, like a photon or a black holes.

But an electron cannot be a wave particle.

For a wave to behave like any kind of particle, the particles must be “in the same wave function” that they are.

So an electron would have to have wave components of zero in order to be a “non-particle.”

A particle, on the other hand, is a particle that has a wave that is zero and, in the process, has a momentum of zero.

The same principle applies to a black particle.

A black hole is an object with zero momentum and, consequently, zero wave components.

When a black box is full of black holes and electrons, it is not only empty of all matter, but the waves in the waves are zero.

A particle that is not zero also has no wave components, and so it is also empty of matter.

In fact, a black photon, which is an extremely massive black hole, is in a completely different “wave” from a photon of light: Its wave function becomes zero.

As a result, a photon cannot be an electron in any sense.

In this article, I explain how electrons behave, and how it could be possible to manipulate them to create more efficient computing devices.

This article first appeared at The Conversation.