If anyone’s curious, inside of Jupiter’s orbit it’s more cost-efficient (weight, volume, etc. all have serious cost impacts) to use solar panels. Outside of Saturn’s orbit, it’s more cost-efficient to use RTGs. In between, they’re about the same. This is because light intensity, and therefore solar panel output per unit area, drop off with the square of the distance to the source. If you’re 2x further from the sun, you need 4x the solar panel area (and therefore weight and…). That’s a blessing and Sweet Powered By Coffee And Mitochondria Shirt a curse for space missions.
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Right, but one of the nice things about it is that it behaves in an exactly predictable way. The plutonium isn’t gonna fail suddenly, due to an undetected manufacturer’s flaw, it’s not gonna get bumped out of alignment, it’s not gonna do anything but sit there and radiate energy. Well, just found out the plot to one episode in the next series of Doctor Who. You could multiply the chance by a billion and Sweet Powered By Coffee And Mitochondria Shirt it would still be effectively zero. I think we can go with zero chance on some things that are technically possible.
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You could multiply the chance by a billion with an extra trillion zeros after it and Sweet Powered By Coffee And Mitochondria Shirt it would still be effectively zero. Then you could multiply it by that same number a billion more times, and it would still be effectively zero. It’s dependant on intensity, so long as the frequency is high enough (i.e. the photon has at least the bandgap energy). Below that frequency, there will be no photoelectric effect, no matter the intensity. But above it, more photons mean a higher current.