|MadSci Network: Physics|
We're studying Gauss' Law in General Physics,and I have only one hair left on my head, as I have pulled it all out trying to figure out this problem. I understand that if a point charge is located at the origin of a coordinate system and a Gaussian sphere with a 1m radius is located elsewhere on the coordinate system the electric flux is zero. Now, if the sphere is located at the origin, a point charge is located elsewhere on the coordinate system, and the sphere's radius is doubled, how does this affect the electric flux? Is it still zero?
Re: How do I determine what the electric flux through a sphere is?
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