A Germanium electron configurations paper –

Updated Feb. 2, 2018 11:58:31By Joe Miller, Fox News’ senior vice president and general counselThe electron configurations in the paper are based on the information that the electron configuration has been tested and found to work.

It is the most reliable way to design a new electron configuration that is compatible with existing electron configurations.

This is why the authors chose to test the electron configurations with a new generation of the Germanium-based electron devices.

Electrons are made of protons and neutrons, with the protons being charged and neutons neutral.

The protons have a mass of about 0.7 times that of the neutrons and have a spin of about 1.6 degrees.

They have a radius of about one-tenth of a meter and a mass density of about 15 electron volts per cubic centimeter.

The neutrons are charged particles of the same type that are also made of particles.

It takes about a trillion electron volts to get one electron from one neutron to the other.

To test a new design, the authors had to make a small test electron with a standard electron configuration.

Then, they turned on the electron to see how well it would work.

The electron had to be turned off for about 20 minutes to see if it worked as expected.

The results were very promising, said Dr. Markus Jäger, who conducted the work and is a senior scientist with the German Institute for Physics in Berlin.

He said it was “a very successful experiment.”

“It shows that the process can be used to develop a new and more accurate design,” Jägers told FoxNews.com.

The paper was published in the journal Applied Physics Letters, which is based at the University of Vienna.

The Germanium Electron Devices and Materials Society is the governing body for the Germanic Society for the Study of High Energy Physics.

It oversees the development of Germanium devices, the highest-energy electrons used in computers and semiconductors.

Germanium has been a key ingredient in high-energy physics for centuries.

In the early 20th century, physicists discovered that it had a very low energy and mass, which made it perfect for conducting high-temperature nuclear reactions.

It’s the second-most abundant element in the earths crust.

Germania also has a very strong magnetic field, which helps it to resist the force of cosmic rays.

But because of the nature of the magnetic field in the Earth, it can affect our weather patterns and also our everyday life.

The scientists who made the paper, based at Würzburg University in Germany, used new research that is being developed by the German Electron Device Society, which was established in 2005.

The group is working to develop more advanced electron devices that can withstand the effects of cosmic radiation and the environment.

Jäger said that in the future, the German group may want to look into designing new devices that use Germanium instead of iron.

The electron design used in the new study was not as well-suited to work in a vacuum, because it required the device to be able to withstand a lot of charge and could not work in vacuum.

That’s why the scientists decided to use a device that was more stable.

The researchers also decided to add a high-performance device to their experiment that can work in both a vacuum and in the presence of charged particles.

The device, known as a baryon ionic-electron device, has the potential to be used for very high-density quantum computers, which are the computers that run on the magnetic fields of superconducting magnets.