Electromagnetic mass was initially a concept of classical mechanics, denoting as to how much the electromagnetic field, or the self-energy, is contributing to the mass of charged particles. It was first derived by J. J. Thomson in 1881 and was for some time also considered as a dynamical explanation of inertial mass per se. Today, the relation of mass, momentum, velocity and all forms of energy, including electromagnetic energy, is analyzed on the basis of Albert Einstein's special relativity and mass–energy equivalence. As to the cause of mass of elementary particles, the Higgs mechanism in the framework of the relativistic Standard Model is currently used. In addition, some problems concerning the electromagnetic mass and self-energy of charged particles are still studied.
- 1 Charged particles
- 2 Inertia of energy and radiation paradoxes
- 3 Modern view
- 4 See also
- 5 Secondary sources
- 6 Primary sources
Rest mass and energy
It was recognized by J. J. Thomson in 1881 that a charged sphere moving in a space filled with a medium of a specific inductive capacity (the electromagnetic aether of James Clerk Maxwell), is harder to set in motion than an uncharged body. (Similar considerations were already made by George Gabriel Stokes (1843) with respect to hydrodynamics, who showed that the inertia of a body moving in an incompressible perfect fluid is increased.) So due to this self-induction effect, electrostatic energy behaves as having some sort of momentum and "apparent" electromagnetic mass, which can increase the ordinary mechanical mass of the bodies, or in more modern terms, the increase should arise from their electromagnetic self-energy. This idea was worked out in more detail by Oliver Heaviside (1889), Thomson (1893), George Frederick Charles Searle (1897), Max Abraham (1902), Hendrik Lorentz (1892, 1904), and was directly applied to the electron by using the Abraham–Lorentz force. Now, the electrostatic energy and mass of an electron at rest was calculated to be [B 1][B 2][B 3]
where is the charge, uniformly distributed on the surface of a sphere, and is the classical electron radius, which must be nonzero to avoid infinite energy accumulation. Thus the formula for this electromagnetic energy–mass relation is
This was discussed in connection with the proposal of the electrical origin of matter, so Wilhelm Wien (1900), and Max Abraham (1902), came to the conclusion that the total mass of the bodies is identical to its electromagnetic mass. Wien stated, that if it is assumed that gravitation is an electromagnetic effect too, then there has to be a proportionality between electromagnetic energy, inertial mass, and gravitational mass. When one body attracts another one, the electromagnetic energy store of gravitation is according to Wien diminished by the amount (where is the attracted mass, the gravitational constant, the distance):
Henri Poincaré in 1906 argued that when mass is in fact the product of the electromagnetic field in the aether – implying that no "real" mass exists – and because matter is inseparably connected with mass, then also matter doesn't exist at all and electrons are only concavities in the aether.
Mass and speed
Thomson and Searle
Thomson (1893) noticed that electromagnetic momentum and energy of charged bodies, and therefore their masses, depend on the speed of the bodies as well. He wrote:
[p. 21] When in the limit v = c, the increase in mass is infinite, thus a charged sphere moving with the velocity of light behaves as if its mass were infinite, its velocity therefore will remain constant, in other words it is impossible to increase the velocity of a charged body moving through the dielectric beyond that of light.
In 1897, Searle gave a more precise formula for the electromagnetic energy of charged sphere in motion:
and like Thomson he concluded:
... when v = c the energy becomes infinite, so that it would seem to be impossible to make a charged body move at a greater speed than that of light.
Longitudinal and transverse mass
However, it was shown by Abraham (1902), that this value is only valid in the longitudinal direction ("longitudinal mass"), i.e., that the electromagnetic mass also depends on the direction of the moving bodies with respect to the aether. Thus Abraham also derived the "transverse mass":
On the other hand, already in 1899 Lorentz assumed that the electrons undergo length contraction in the line of motion, which leads to results for the acceleration of moving electrons that differ from those given by Abraham. Lorentz obtained factors of parallel to the direction of motion and perpendicular to the direction of motion, where and is an undetermined factor. Lorentz expanded his 1899 ideas in his famous 1904 paper, where he set the factor to unity, thus:
So, eventually Lorentz arrived at the same conclusion as Thomson in 1893: no body can reach the speed of light because the mass becomes infinitely large at this velocity.
Additionally, a third electron model was developed by Alfred Bucherer and Paul Langevin, in which the electron contracts in the line of motion, and expands perpendicular to it, so that the volume remains constant. This gives:
The predictions of the theories of Abraham and Lorentz were supported by the experiments of Walter Kaufmann (1901), but the experiments were not precise enough to distinguish between them. In 1905 Kaufmann conducted another series of experiments (Kaufmann–Bucherer–Neumann experiments) which confirmed Abraham's and Bucherer's predictions, but contradicted Lorentz's theory and the "fundamental assumption of Lorentz and Einstein", i.e., the relativity principle. In the following years experiments by Alfred Bucherer (1908), Gunther Neumann (1914) and others seemed to confirm Lorentz's mass formula. It was later pointed out that the Bucherer–Neumann experiments were also not precise enough to distinguish between the theories – it lasted until 1940 when the precision required was achieved to eventually prove Lorentz's formula and to refute Abraham's by these kinds of experiments. (However, other experiments of different kind already refuted Abraham's and Bucherer's formulas long before.)[B 4]
Poincaré stresses and 4/3 problem
The idea of an electromagnetic nature of matter, however, had to be given up. Abraham (1904, 1905) argued that non-electromagnetic forces were necessary to prevent Lorentz's contractile electrons from exploding. He also showed that different results for the longitudinal electromagnetic mass can be obtained in Lorentz's theory, depending on whether the mass is calculated from its energy or its momentum, so a non-electromagnetic potential (corresponding to 1/3 of the electron's electromagnetic energy) was necessary to render these masses equal. Abraham doubted whether it was possible to develop a model satisfying all of these properties.
To solve those problems, Henri Poincaré in 1905 and 1906 introduced some sort of pressure ("Poincaré stresses") of non-electromagnetic nature. As required by Abraham, these stresses contribute non-electromagnetic energy to the electrons, amounting to 1/4 of their total energy or to 1/3 of their electromagnetic energy. So, the Poincaré stresses remove the contradiction in the derivation of the longitudinal electromagnetic mass, they prevent the electron from exploding, they remain unaltered by a Lorentz transformation (i.e. they are Lorentz invariant), and were also thought as a dynamical explanation of length contraction. However, Poincaré still assumed that only the electromagnetic energy contributes to the mass of the bodies.[B 5]
As it was later noted, the problem lies in the 4/3 factor of electromagnetic rest mass – given above as when derived from the Abraham–Lorentz equations. However, when it is derived from the electron's electrostatic energy alone, we have where the 4/3 factor is missing. This can be solved by adding the non-electromagnetic energy of the Poincaré stresses to , the electron's total energy now becomes:
Inertia of energy and radiation paradoxes
Another way of deriving some sort of electromagnetic mass was based on the concept of radiation pressure. These pressures or tensions in the electromagnetic field were derived by James Clerk Maxwell (1874) and Adolfo Bartoli (1876). Lorentz recognized in 1895 that those tensions also arise in his theory of the stationary aether. So if the electromagnetic field of the aether is able to set bodies in motion, the action/reaction principle demands that the aether must be set in motion by matter as well. However, Lorentz pointed out that any tension in the aether requires the mobility of the aether parts, which in not possible since in his theory the aether is immobile. This represents a violation of the reaction principle that was accepted by Lorentz consciously. He continued by saying, that one can only speak about fictitious tensions, since they are only mathematical models in his theory to ease the description of the electrodynamic interactions.
Mass of the fictitious electromagnetic fluid
In 1900 Poincaré studied the conflict between the action/reaction principle and Lorentz's theory. He tried to determine whether the center of gravity still moves with a uniform velocity when electromagnetic fields and radiation are involved. He noticed that the action/reaction principle does not hold for matter alone, but that the electromagnetic field has its own momentum (such a momentum was also derived by Thomson in 1893 in a more complicated way). Poincaré concluded, the electromagnetic field energy behaves like a fictitious fluid („fluide fictif“) with a mass density of (in other words ). Now, if the center of mass frame (COM-frame) is defined by both the mass of matter and the mass of the fictitious fluid, and if the fictitious fluid is indestructible – it is neither created or destroyed – then the motion of the center of mass frame remains uniform.
But this electromagnetic fluid is not indestructible, because it can be absorbed by matter (which according to Poincaré was the reason why he regarded the em-fluid as "fictitious" rather than "real"). Thus the COM-principle would be violated again. As it was later done by Einstein, an easy solution of this would be to assume that the mass of em-field is transferred to matter in the absorption process. But Poincaré created another solution: He assumed that there exists an immobile non-electromagnetic energy fluid at each point in space, also carrying a mass proportional to its energy. When the fictitious em-fluid is destroyed or absorbed, its electromagnetic energy and mass is not carried away by moving matter, but is transferred into the non-electromagnetic fluid and remains at exactly the same place in that fluid. (Poincaré added that one should not be too surprised by these assumptions, since they are only mathematical fictions.) In this way, the motion of the COM-frame, incl. matter, fictitious em-fluid, and fictitious non-em-fluid, at least theoretically remains uniform.
However, since only matter and electromagnetic energy are directly observable by experiment (not the non-em-fluid), Poincaré's resolution still violates the reaction principle and the COM-theorem, when an emission/absorption process is practically considered. This leads to a paradox when changing frames: if waves are radiated in a certain direction, the device will suffer a recoil from the momentum of the fictitious fluid. Then, Poincaré performed a Lorentz boost (to first order in v/c) to the frame of the moving source. He noted that energy conservation holds in both frames, but that the law of conservation of momentum is violated. This would allow perpetual motion, a notion which he abhorred. The laws of nature would have to be different in the frames of reference, and the relativity principle would not hold. Therefore, he argued that also in this case there has to be another compensating mechanism in the ether.[B 8][B 9]
Poincaré came back to this topic in 1904. This time he rejected his own solution that motions in the ether can compensate the motion of matter, because any such motion is unobservable and therefore scientifically worthless. He also abandoned the concept that energy carries mass and wrote in connection to the above-mentioned recoil:
The apparatus will recoil as if it were a cannon and the projected energy a ball, and that contradicts the principle of Newton, since our present projectile has no mass; it is not matter, it is energy.
Momentum and cavity radiation
However, Poincaré's idea of momentum and mass associated with radiation proved to be fruitful, when Max Abraham introduced the term „electromagnetic momentum“, having a field density of per cm3 and per cm2. Contrary to Lorentz and Poincaré, who considered momentum as a fictitious force, he argued that it is a real physical entity, and therefore conservation of momentum is guaranteed.
In 1904, Friedrich Hasenöhrl specifically associated inertia with radiation by studying the dynamics of a moving cavity. Hasenöhrl suggested that part of the mass of a body (which he called apparent mass) can be thought of as radiation bouncing around a cavity. The apparent mass of radiation depends on the temperature (because every heated body emits radiation) and is proportional to its energy, and he first concluded that . However, in 1905 Hasenöhrl published a summary of a letter, which was written by Abraham to him. Abraham concluded that Hasenöhrl's formula of the apparent mass of radiation is not correct, and on the basis of his definition of electromagnetic momentum and longitudinal electromagnetic mass Abraham changed it to , the same value for the electromagnetic mass for a body at rest. Hasenöhrl recalculated his own derivation and verified Abraham's result. He also noticed the similarity between the apparent mass and the electromagnetic mass. However, Hasenöhrl stated that this energy-apparent-mass relation only holds as long a body radiates, i.e. if the temperature of a body is greater than 0 K.[B 10]
The idea that the principal relations between mass, energy, momentum and velocity can only be considered on the basis of dynamical interactions of matter was superseded, when Albert Einstein found out in 1905 that considerations based on the special principle of relativity require that all forms of energy (not only electromagnetic) contribute to the mass of bodies (mass–energy equivalence). That is, the entire mass of a body is a measure of its energy content by , and Einstein's considerations were independent from assumptions about the constitution of matter.[B 2] By this equivalence, Poincaré's radiation paradox can be solved without using "compensating forces", because the mass of matter itself (not the non-electromagnetic aether fluid as suggested by Poincaré) is increased or diminished by the mass of electromagnetic energy in the course of the emission/absorption process.[B 9] Also the idea of an electromagnetic explanation of gravitation was superseded in the course of developing general relativity.[B 9]
So every theory dealing with the mass of a body must be formulated in a relativistic way from the outset. This is for example the case in the current quantum field explanation of mass of elementary particles in the framework of the Standard Model, the Higgs mechanism. Because of this, the idea that any form of mass is completely caused by interactions with electromagnetic fields, is not relevant any more.
The concepts of longitudinal and transverse mass (equivalent to those of Lorentz) were also used by Einstein in his first papers on relativity. However, in special relativity they apply to the entire mass of matter, not only to the electromagnetic part. Later it was shown by physicists like Richard Chace Tolman that expressing mass as the ratio of force and acceleration is not advantageous. Therefore, a similar concept without direction dependent terms, in which force is defined as , was used as relativistic mass
When the special case of the electromagnetic self-energy or self-force of charged particles is discussed, also in modern texts some sort of "effective" electromagnetic mass is sometimes introduced – not as an explanation of mass per se, but in addition to the ordinary mass of bodies.[B 11] Many different reformulations of the Abraham–Lorentz force have been derived – for instance, in order to deal with the 4/3-problem (see next section) and other problems that arose form this concept. Such questions are discussed in connection with renormalization, and on the basis of quantum mechanics and quantum field theory, which must be applied when the electron is considered physically point-like. At distances located in the classical domain, the classical concepts again come into play.[B 11] A rigorous derivation of the electromagnetic self-force, including the contribution to the mass of the body, was published by Gralla et al. (2009).
Max von Laue in 1911 also used the Abraham–Lorentz equations of motion in his development of special relativistic dynamics, so that also in special relativity the 4/3-factor is present when the electromagnetic mass of a charged sphere is calculated. This contradicts the mass–energy equivalence formula, which requires the relation without the 4/3 factor, or in other words, four-momentum doesn't properly transform like a four-vector when the 4/3 factor is present. Laue found a solution equivalent to Poincaré's introduction of a non-electromagnetic potential (Poincaré stresses), but Laue showed its deeper, relativistic meaning by employing and advancing Hermann Minkowski's spacetime formalism. Laue's formalism required that there are additional components and forces, which guarantee that spatially extended systems (where both electromagnetic and non-electromagnetic energies are combined) are forming a stable or "closed system" and transform as a four-vector. That is, the 4/3 factor arises only with respect to electromagnetic mass, while the closed system has total rest mass and energy of .[B 5]
Another solution was found by authors such as Enrico Fermi (1922), Paul Dirac (1938) Fritz Rohrlich (1960), or Julian Schwinger (1983), who pointed out that the electron's stability and the 4/3-problem are two different things. They showed that the preceding definitions of four-momentum are non-relativistic per se, and by changing the definition into a relativistic form, the electromagnetic mass can simply be written as and thus the 4/3 factor doesn't appear at all. So every part of the system, not only "closed" systems, properly transforms as a four-vector. However, binding forces like the Poincaré stresses are still necessary to prevent the electron from exploding due to Coulomb repulsion. But on the basis of the Fermi–Rohrlich definition, this is only a dynamical problem and has nothing to do with the transformation properties any more.[B 5]
The final solution of the problem was found by Valery Morozov (2011). He gave consideration to movement of an imponderable charged sphere. It turned out that a flux of nonelectromagnetic energy exists in the sphere body. This flux has an impulse exactly equal to 1/3 of the sphere electromagnetic impulse regardless of a sphere internal structure or a material, it is made of. The problem was solved without attraction of any additional hypotheses. In this model, sphere tensions are not connected with its mass, so Poincare hypothesis can resolve the paradox 4/3 in no way. [B 5]
- Feynman, Ch. 28
- Pais, pp. 155–159
- Miller, pp. 45–47, 102–103
- Miller (1981), 334–352
- Janssen/Mecklenburg (2007)
- Miller (1981), 382–383
- Janssen/Mecklenburg (2007), pp. 32, 40
- Miller (1981), 41ff
- Darrigol (2005), 18–21
- Miller (1981), 359–360
- Rohrlich (1997)
- Darrigol, Olivier (2005), "The Genesis of the theory of relativity" (PDF), Séminaire Poincaré 1: 1–22, doi:10.1007/3-7643-7436-5_1
- Feynman, R.P. (1970), "Electromagnetic mass", The Feynman Lectures on Physics 2, Reading: Addison Wesley Longman, ISBN 0-201-02115-3
- Janssen, Michel; Mecklenburg, Matthew (2007), "From classical to relativistic mechanics: Electromagnetic models of the electron", in V. F. Hendricks; et al., Interactions: Mathematics, Physics and Philosophy, Dordrecht: Springer, pp. 65–134
- Miller, Arthur I. (1981), Albert Einstein's special theory of relativity. Emergence (1905) and early interpretation (1905–1911), Reading: Addison–Wesley, ISBN 0-201-04679-2
- Pais, Abraham (1982), "Electromagnetic Mass: The First Century", Subtle is the Lord: The Science and the Life of Albert Einstein, New York: Oxford University Press, ISBN 0-19-520438-7
- Rohrlich, F. (1997), "The dynamics of a charged sphere and the electron", American Journal of Physics 65 (11): 1051–1056, Bibcode:1997AmJPh..65.1051R, doi:10.1119/1.18719
- Rohrlich, F. (2007) , Classical charged particles (3 ed.), Singapore: World Scientific, ISBN 981-270-004-8
- Thomson, Joseph John (1881), "On the Electric and Magnetic Effects produced by the Motion of Electrified Bodies", Philosophical Magazine, 5 11 (68): 229–249, doi:10.1080/14786448108627008
- Stokes, George Gabriel (1844), "On some cases of fluid motion on the Internet Archive", Transactions of the Cambridge Philosophical Society 8 (1): 105–137 External link in
|title=(help) (Read May 29, 1843)
- Heaviside, Oliver (1889), "On the Electromagnetic Effects due to the Motion of Electrification through a Dielectric", Philosophical Magazine, 5 27 (167): 324–339, doi:10.1080/14786448908628362
- Thomson, Joseph John (1893), Notes on recent researches in electricity and magnetism on the Internet Archive, Oxford: Clarendon Press External link in
- Searle, George Frederick Charles (1897), "On the Steady Motion of an Electrified Ellipsoid", Philosophical Magazine, 5 44 (269): 329–341, doi:10.1080/14786449708621072
- Abraham, Max (1903), "Prinzipien der Dynamik des Elektrons", Annalen der Physik 315 (1): 105–179, Bibcode:1902AnP...315..105A, doi:10.1002/andp.19023150105
- Lorentz, Hendrik Antoon (1892a), "La Théorie electromagnétique de Maxwell et son application aux corps mouvants on the Internet Archive", Archives néerlandaises des sciences exactes et naturelles 25: 363–552 External link in
- Lorentz, Hendrik Antoon (1904), "Electromagnetic phenomena in a system moving with any velocity smaller than that of light", Proceedings of the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences 6: 809–831
- Wien, Wilhelm (1900), "Über die Möglichkeit einer elektromagnetischen Begründung der Mechanik" [On the Possibility of an Electromagnetic Foundation of Mechanics], Annalen der Physik 310 (7): 501–513, Bibcode:1901AnP...310..501W, doi:10.1002/andp.19013100703
- Poincaré, Henri (1906), "La fin de la matière" [The End of Matter], Athenæum
- Lorentz, Hendrik Antoon (1899), "Simplified Theory of Electrical and Optical Phenomena in Moving Systems", Proceedings of the Royal Netherlands Academy of Arts and Sciences 1: 427–442
- Bucherer, A. H. (1904). Mathematische Einführung in die Elektronentheorie. Leipzig: Teubner.
- Kaufmann, Walter (1902), "Die elektromagnetische Masse des Elektrons" [The Electromagnetic Mass of the Electron], Physikalische Zeitschrift 4 (1b): 54–56
- Kaufmann, Walter (1905), "Über die Konstitution des Elektrons" [On the Constitution of the Electron], Sitzungsberichte der Königlich Preußische Akademie der Wissenschaften 45: 949–956
- Kaufmann, Walter (1906), "Über die Konstitution des Elektrons" [On the Constitution of the Electron], Annalen der Physik 324 (3): 487–553, Bibcode:1906AnP...324..487K, doi:10.1002/andp.19063240303
- Abraham, Max (1904), "Die Grundhypothesen der Elektronentheorie" [The Fundamental Hypotheses of the Theory of Electrons], Physikalische Zeitschrift 5: 576–579
- Abraham, M. (1905). Theorie der Elektrizität: Elektromagnetische Theorie der Strahlung. Leipzig: Teubner. pp. 201–208.
- Poincaré, Henri (1905b), "Sur la dynamique de l’électron" [On the Dynamics of the Electron], Comptes Rendus 140: 1504–1508
- Poincaré, Henri (1906), "Sur la dynamique de l’électron" [On the Dynamics of the Electron], Rendiconti del Circolo matematico di Palermo 21: 129–176, doi:10.1007/BF03013466
- Lorentz, Hendrik Antoon (1895), Versuch einer Theorie der electrischen und optischen Erscheinungen in bewegten Körpern [Attempt of a Theory of Electrical and Optical Phenomena in Moving Bodies], Leiden: E.J. Brill
- Poincaré, Henri (1900), "La théorie de Lorentz et le principe de réaction", Archives néerlandaises des sciences exactes et naturelles 5: 252–278. See also the English translation.
- Poincaré, Henri (1904), "The Principles of Mathematical Physics", Congress of arts and science, universal exposition, St. Louis, 1904 1, Boston and New York: Houghton, Mifflin and Company, pp. 604–622
- Poincaré, Henri (1908/13), "The New Mechanics", The foundations of science (Science and Method), New York: Science Press, pp. 486–522 Check date values in:
- Hasenöhrl, Friedrich (1904), "Zur Theorie der Strahlung in bewegten Körpern" [On the Theory of Radiation in Moving Bodies], Annalen der Physik 320 (12): 344–370, Bibcode:1904AnP...320..344H, doi:10.1002/andp.19043201206
- Hasenöhrl, Friedrich (1905), "Zur Theorie der Strahlung in bewegten Körpern. Berichtigung" [On the Theory of Radiation in Moving Bodies. Correction], Annalen der Physik 321 (3): 589–592, Bibcode:1905AnP...321..589H, doi:10.1002/andp.19053210312
- Einstein, Albert (1905a), "Zur Elektrodynamik bewegter Körper" (PDF), Annalen der Physik 322 (10): 891–921, Bibcode:1905AnP...322..891E, doi:10.1002/andp.19053221004. See also: English translation.
- Einstein, Albert (1905b), "Ist die Trägheit eines Körpers von seinem Energieinhalt abhängig?" (PDF), Annalen der Physik 323 (13): 639–643, Bibcode:1905AnP...323..639E, doi:10.1002/andp.19053231314. See also the English translation.
- Einstein, Albert (1906), "Das Prinzip von der Erhaltung der Schwerpunktsbewegung und die Trägheit der Energie" (PDF), Annalen der Physik 325 (8): 627–633, Bibcode:1906AnP...325..627E, doi:10.1002/andp.19063250814
- R. Tolman (1912), "Non-Newtonian Mechanics. The Mass of a Moving Body.", Philosophical Magazine 23: 375–380, doi:10.1080/14786440308637231
- Gralla, Samuel E.; Harte, Abraham I.; Wald, Robert M. (2009), "Rigorous derivation of electromagnetic self-force", Physical Review D 80 (2): 024031, arXiv:0905.2391, Bibcode:2009PhRvD..80b4031G, doi:10.1103/PhysRevD.80.024031
- Laue, Max von (1911), Das Relativitätsprinzip on the Internet Archive, Braunschweig: Vieweg External link in
- Fermi, Enrico (1922), "Über einen Widerspruch zwischen der elektrodynamischen und relativistischen Theorie der elektromagnetischen Masse" [Concerning a Contradiction between the Electrodynamic and Relativistic Theory of Electromagnetic Mass], Physikalische Zeitschrift 23: 340–344
- Dirac, Paul (1938), "Classical Theory of Radiating Electrons", Proceedings of the Royal Society of London A 167 (929): 148–169, Bibcode:1938RSPSA.167..148D, doi:10.1098/rspa.1938.0124
- Rohrlich, Fritz (1960), "Self-Energy and Stability of the Classical Electron", American Journal of Physics 28 (7): 639–643, Bibcode:1960AmJPh..28..639R, doi:10.1119/1.1935924
- Schwinger, Julian (1983), "Electromagnetic mass revisited", Foundations of Physics 13 (3): 373–383, Bibcode:1983FoPh...13..373S, doi:10.1007/BF01906185
- Morozov, Valery B. (2011), "On the question of the electromagnetic momentum of a charged body", Phys. Usp. 54: 371–374, Bibcode:2011PhyU...54..371M, doi:10.3367/UFNe.0181.201104c.0389