|MadSci Network: Physics|
I understand that uranium is a very radioactive material and very dangerous which would mean it emits a damaging (high energy) radiation. If a particular type of radiation (alpha, beta, gamma) would have a certain amount of energy that is constant to its copy from other element, does that mean uranium emit more radiation? and if that is right wouldn't it also mean uranium would have a shorter half-life?
Re: How come element like uranium have such a long half-life?
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