There is a spot along the line connecting the charges, just to the “far” side of the positive charge (on the side away from the negative charge) where the electric field is zero. In general, the zero field point for opposite sign charges will be on the “outside” of the smaller magnitude charge.

## At which point or points is the electric field zero?

The electric field is zero at **two points along the x axis**; one such point is to the right of the -2q charge and the other is to the left of the +4q charge. 2.

## What happens when electric field is zero?

For like charges, the electric field **will be zero closer to the smaller charge and will be along the line joining the two charges**. … For opposite charges of equal magnitude, there will not be any zero electric fields.

## Can net electric field be zero?

(c) Thus, we **can** conclude that there is only one point at which the **net electric field** is **zero**. Let’s say this point is a distance x to the left of the +2Q charge. Equating the magnitude of the **field** from one charge at that point to the magnitude of the **field** from the second charge gives: .

## Can electric field be negative?

**Electric field is not negative**. It is a vector and thus has negative and positive directions. An electron being negatively charged experiences a force against the direction of the field. For a positive charge, the force is along the field.

## Why electric field inside a conductor is zero?

Due to a large number of electrons, the force of repulsion acting in between them is also very high. Hence in order to minimize the repulsion between electrons, **the electrons move to the surface of the conductor**. Hence we can say that the net charge inside the conductor is zero.

## Where is the electric field the strongest?

The field is strongest **where the lines are most closely spaced**. The electric field lines converge toward charge 1 and away from 2, which means charge 1 is negative and charge 2 is positive.

## Under which condition electric intensity at a point is zero but electric potential is not zero?

So there is the answer. **The electric potential at the midpoint between the two +Q charges** where the electric field is zero is nonzero and negative. The minus sign says that you have to do work to bring the positive test charge to the zero field point from infinity.

## Do electric fields cancel each other out?

Therefore **they cancel each other out** and there is no resultant force. This means that the electric field directly between the charges cancels out in the middle. A test charge placed at this point would not experience a force.

## Can electric field be zero when electric potential is not zero?

**Yes**, electric potential can be zero at a point even when the electric field is not zero at that point. … At the midpoint of the charges of the electric dipole, the electric field due to the charges is non zero, but the electric potential is zero.

## Can a body have charge 0.8 into 10 to the power minus 19 Coulomb?

No, **the body Cannot have have a** charge of 0.8* 10 ⁻¹⁹ C charge.