Coulomb’s law states that the force between two point charges is proportional to the product of the two charges, divided by the square of the distance between them:

This can be explained in terms of zero-point neutrinos, as follows:

- The density of charged neutrinos around a charged sphere falls off by the inverse square law. This can be derived directly from geometry. The surface area of a sphere increases with the square of its radius, thus reducing density by the inverse square law.
- The probability of a collision between two charged neutrinos, one from each charged sphere, depends on the number of charged neutrinos bouncing off of them. This in turn depends on the charge on the spheres themselves. Using basic probability theory, we get that the chance of a collision is directly related to the product of the two charges.
- The constant k is a measure of the availability of zero-point neutrinos.

From this we can explain Coulomb’s law as follows:

It follows from this that Coulomb’s law can be seen as supporting evidence for the position that the electric force is communicated by colliding particles

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