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If a particle is defined as any particle that has a zero rest mass, then the proton is a particle, and the neutron is a particle, and protons and neutrons are both particles. If known masses of particles can be used to calculate their rest masses, then these particles are determined to be the proton and neutron. If we can also consider unbound particles (which are not known to exist), then all of these are particles. Taking this to its logical conclusion, there is no difference between particles and antiparticles, and all particles are antimatter.

Though this definition would not necessarily apply to all particles, it does apply to any particle for which we know some of its properties. This sets the bar with respect to the energy/mass of a particle being what you call it based on the properties that you know. Any particle whose mass is lower than that energy/mass would be considered to be visible (an electron is an electron no matter where it's orbiting).

This energy level, given in Tesla, is the amount of voltage or electromotive force (EMF) needed to accelerate the particle considered; a higher electromotive force is needed to accelerate a particle, so any particle that has a rest mass less than this value is considered to be a particle because its energy is less than the energy needed to accelerate it, an antiparticle is a particle because it has a rest mass less than the value, and if they can be told apart, that is will be a matter of their properties like the rest mass. The particles that make these particles, of course, are all of the same energy, and do not recargrocate to their partner particles.

A particle of matter can be said to have mass, but that is not the same as the rest mass of the particle. The mass of an object is directly proportional to its weight, but it's mass depends on other properties of the object, such as if it is charged or not. This is the same for all objects, including particles. d2c66b5586


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