Nuclear particles that do not have electrical charges are called neutrinos. Neutrinos were discovered around 1930 by scientist Wolfgang Pauli, who was intrigued by this particle that appeared to violate the conservation laws governing energy and movement. In addition to lacking electrical charges, neutrinos have a mass that is negligible at best, and they can move through various membranes and chemical substances without causing structural damage.
Neutrinos are electrically neutral elements that consist of several different subatomic particles. These subatomic particles are relatively basic and may form weak interactions with other substances. Neutrinos lack electrical charges, which makes them among the most unreactive of all chemical elements. These particles are not influenced by various electromagnetic forces, which act on other charged atomic particles, such as protons and electrons.
Although they are not affected by electromagnetic forces, neutrinos are influenced to a small extent by weaker sub-atomic forces, including forces with shorter ranges than gravity. Neutrinos are essentially atmospheric elements that are created through various processes. Radioactive decay is the primary source of neutrinos, although they may be formed through nuclear reactions that occur in the sun, in nuclear reactors, or through the collision of cosmic rays with atoms as well. According to Georgia State University, the sun emits large numbers of neutrinos, which pass readily through the atmosphere.