boson [boh-son] ExamplesWord Origin noun Physics.

  1. any particle that obeys Bose-Einstein statistics: bosons have integral spins: 0, 1, 2, …

Compare fermion. Origin of boson 1945–50; named after S. N. Bose (1894–1974), Indian physicist; see -on1 Examples from the Web for boson Contemporary Examples of boson

  • For 50 years, scientists had predicted the existence of the particle we now know as Higgs boson, which gives mass to matter.

    Give It Up for the Other Nobel Prize Winners

    Nina Strochlic

    October 12, 2013

  • Historical Examples of boson

  • I have written to secure my grandson Boson a view of the ceremony.

    Memoirs of the Duchesse de Dino v.2/3, 1836-1840

    Duchesse De Dino

  • The mate and boson, with about fifteen of the crew—Samoans and Tongans—were on board.

    South Sea Tales

    Jack London

  • First thing the mate knew, the boson and the crew were killed in the first rush.

    South Sea Tales

    Jack London

  • There,’ says our new-made ensign to our boson, ‘what it says.

    Wide Courses

    James Brendan Connolly

  • The angel of mercy has withdrawn from your boson a beloved child.

    Withered Leaves from Memory’s Garland

    Abigail Stanley Hanna

  • British Dictionary definitions for boson boson noun

    1. any of a group of elementary particles, such as a photon or pion, that has zero or integral spin and obeys the rules of Bose-Einstein statisticsCompare fermion

    Word Origin for boson C20: named after Satyendra Nath Bose; see -on Word Origin and History for boson n.

    class of subatomic particles, named for Indian physicist Satyendra Nath Bose (1894-1974) + subatomic particle suffix -on.

    boson in Science boson [bō′sŏn]

    1. Any of a class of elementary or composite particles, including the photon, pion, and gluon, that are not subject to the Pauli exclusion principle (that is, any two bosons can potentially be in the same quantum state). The value of the spin of a boson is always an integer. Mesons are bosons, as are the gauge bosons (the particles that mediate the fundamental forces). They are named after the physicist Satyendra Nath Bose. Compare fermion. See Note at elementary particle. See Table at subatomic particle.

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