Coulomb's law facts for kids
Electromagnetism 

Electricity · Magnetism 
Electric charge • Coulomb's law •
Electric field • Electric flux • Gauss's law • Electric potential energy • Electric potential • Electrostatic induction • Electric dipole moment • Polarization density 
Magnetostatics
Ampère's law • Electric current • Magnetic field •
Magnetization • Magnetic flux • Biot–Savart law • Magnetic dipole moment • Gauss's law for magnetism 
Electrodynamics
Lorentz force law • emf • Electromagnetic induction • Faraday’s law • Lenz's law • Displacement current • Maxwell's equations • EM field • Electromagnetic radiation • Liénard–Wiechert potential • Maxwell tensor • Eddy current

Electrical Network
Electrical conduction • Electrical resistance • Capacitance •
Inductance • Impedance • Resonant cavities • Waveguides 
Covariant formulation
Electromagnetic tensor • EM Stressenergy tensor • Fourcurrent • Electromagnetic fourpotential

Coulomb's law is a function developed in the 1780s by physicist Charles Augustin de Coulomb. It explains how strong the force will be between two electrostatic charges. Electrostatic means electric charges without any motion.
Direction
Let's think of two electric charges existing in an empty space. If the two charges are opposite, (+) and () charges for example, they will attract each other. And if two charges are both the same, both (+) or both () for example, they will push each other. This is similar to how magnets act, as N and S attract each other, and as N and N, S and S push each other.
This is because electric charges make an electric field. If two fields exist in the same space at the same time, then the two fields exert (~ put) force on each other. The force they make on each other is called Coulomb's force or electrostatic force. Coulomb's law explains how big the force will be.
Scale
Coulomb's law explains the scale between two electric charges. The scale of electrostatic force follows the function below.
Coulomb's law explains that the force scale F is relative to ratio of ,.
and are the scales of each electric charge. is the distance between the two electric charges. And has a certain value. It does not change relative to , or . While remains constant, when multiples of and become bigger, the electrostatic force will also get bigger. When the distance become bigger, the electrostatic force will become smaller to ratio of .
The exact size of is N m^{2} C^{−2} (or m F^{−1}). This constant is called Coulomb's Force Constant or Electrostatic Force Constant.
Inversesquare law
The relation between the force of pushing or pulling (F) and the distance between the particles () follows the Inversesquare Law. Inversesquare law means that when the distance grows bigger, the force gets weaker by the ratio . Gravitation, Electromagnetic radiation, Sound Intensity also follows this law.
Related pages
 Coulomb, the SI unit of electric charge named after Charles Augustin de Coulomb
 Inversesquare law, the physical law that shows the relation between distance and Intensity.
 Electrostatic
 Magnetic