|MadSci Network: Physics|
There seems no spin-zero elementary particle with (elementary or non-zero) charge. Does (an elementary or non-zero) charge always come with (non-zero) spin? Or spin 0 elementary particle cannot have (non-zero) charge? If this is the case, why? (A composite particle can have charge with zero net spin, correct? Such as a cooper pair (net spin 0 or 1?) or An orbital containing two electrons will have no net spin with 2 elementary charges.)
Re: why there is no 'spin-zero' (elementary) particle with 'charge'?
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