Physics In Different Sciences

One trend in all fields of science over the past century has been to explore ways in which the five basic sciences (physics, chemistry, astronomy, biology, and earth sciences) are related to each other. This has led to another group of specialized sciences in which the laws of physics are used to interpret phenomena in other fields like (reductionism, hyper physics, oceanic physics, and collider physics). Astrophysics, for example, is a study of the composition of astronomical objects, such as stars, and the changes that they undergo. Physical chemistry and chemical physics, on the other hand, are fields of research that deal with the physical nature of chemical molecules. Geophysics deals with the physics and chemistry of Earth's dynamic processes. Biophysics, as another example, is concerned with the physical properties of molecules essential to living organisms.

Physics is a branch of fundamental science, not practical science. Physics is also called "the fundamental science" because the subject of study of all branches of natural science like chemistry, astronomy, geology and biology are constrained by laws of physics,similar to how chemistry is often called the central science because of its role in linking the physical sciences. For example, chemistry studies properties, structures, and reactions of matter (chemistry's focus on the atomic scale distinguishes it from physics). Structures are formed because particles exert electrical forces on each other, properties include physical characteristics of given substances, and reactions are bound by laws of physics, like conservation of energy, mass and charge.
Physics is applied in industries like engineering and medicine.
  • Reductionisim
  • Special sciences
  • Physics for dummies and particles
  • Hyper and oceanic physics
  • Challenges in phenomonology
  • Collider physics

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