
Review of Short Phrases and Links 
This Review contains major "Kinetic Energy" related terms, short phrases and links grouped together in the form of Encyclopedia article.
Definitions
 Kinetic energy is the energy of a moving object, and is dependent on the mass of the object and the velocity at which it is traveling.
(Web site)
 Kinetic energy is the energy which is possessed by a body by virtue of its motion.
(Web site)
 Kinetic energy is the portion of energy related to the motion of a body.
 Kinetic energy is the energy that a body possesses as a result of its motion.
 Kinetic energy is the energy of motion, a concept which is used widely in physics to solve problems involving changes in motion.
(Web site)
 There's one problem with the above simplistic approach: it gives the MAXIMUM kinetic energy, an energy that comes from the velocity of a moving object.
(Web site)
 The maximum kinetic energy of electron does not depend on intensity but rather on the frequency of the light.
 Only the kinetic energy associated with the random motion of the atoms is proportional to the absolute temperature of the solid.
(Web site)
 A constant which describes the relationship between temperature and kinetic energy for molecules in an ideal gas.
 The kinetic energy of the particle is therefore a constant, if no other forces act on the charged particle.
(Web site)
 Potential energy, stored in a system Kinetic energy, from the movement of matter.
(Web site)
 After the collision, the total system kinetic energy is 600000 Joules (150000 J for the truck and 450000 J for the car).
 The specific expressions for potential and kinetic energy of a system are dependent on its peculiar configuration and the forces at work in a system.
(Web site)
 The average kinetic energy of the atoms or molecules is measured by the temperature of the body.
(Web site)
 For an ideal gas the kinetic theory of gases uses statistical mechanics to relate the temperature to the average kinetic energy of the atoms in the system.
(Web site)
 The temperature of an object is proportional to the average kinetic energy of the molecules in it.
 In statistical mechanics, temperature is the measure of the average kinetic energy stored in a particle.
 According to this theory, the temperature of a body is a measure of the average kinetic energy of it particles.
(Web site)
 Temperature is a measure of the average kinetic energy of a system.
 Unlike velocity, acceleration, force, and momentum, the kinetic energy of an object is completely described by magnitude alone.
(Web site)
 Having gained this energy during its acceleration, the body maintains this kinetic energy unless its speed changes.
 As a ball falls freely under the influence of gravity, it accelerates downward, its initial potential energy converting into kinetic energy.
 So gravity is the tendency of massive objects to "fall" to the lowest local energy state (which is balanced by any kinetic energy they carry).
 The effect of gravity causes the light bodies to accelerate and gain momentum and kinetic energy (see slingshot effect).
(Web site)
 A wind energy system transforms the kinetic energy of the wind into mechanical or electrical energy that can be harnessed for practical use.
 The atoms themselves respond to gravity, kinetic energy, radiation, electricity and magnetism.
 In a radio, electricity is converted into kinetic energy and wave energy (sound).
(Web site)
 The rotation of blades generates kinetic energy and being transferred into electric energy, is in turn transferred into electricity via transformer.
 According to Einstein kinetic energy can be transformed into new particles, say, into quarks with mass and kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 Some of the mass of a hadron comes from the kinetic energy of the quarks due to confinement.
(Web site)
 Therefore, quarks in the proton would find it “really cheap” to “pay” with kinetic energy and save the repulsion energy between the quarks.
 In particle physics, the available is the energy in a particle collision available to produce new matter from the kinetic energy of the colliding particles.
(Web site)
 Temperature: a measure of the average kinetic energy of the particles of matter.
 TEMPERATURE  The measure of heat of matter, characterized by the average kinetic energy of the matter atoms or molecules.
(Web site)
 If the weight is dropped, it loses height and potential energy, but gains speed and kinetic energy, the energy due to speed of motion.
(Web site)
 At point C, the potential energy is dependent upon the height, and the rest of the total energy is kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 Later potential energy, stored in a system such as a mass at a height, or a coiled spring, became distinguished from the original idea of kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 The energy appears as kinetic energy of the fragments, which converts to thermal energy as the fragments collide in matter and slow down.
(Web site)
 Thermal energy usually has two components: the kinetic energy of random motion of particles and potential energy of their mutual positions.
(Web site)
 Thermal energy usually has two components: the kinetic energy of random motions of particles and the potential energy of their mutual positions.
 The capacity for doing work as measured by the capability of doing work (potential energy) or the conversion of this capability to motion (kinetic energy).
(Web site)
 This is the conversion of chemical or electrical energy to kinetic energy.
 The basic difference between low and high speed is the conversion of kinetic energy into higher temperatures across the entire boundary layer.
(Web site)
 Because the wind produces kinetic energy to produce electricity, there is no biproduct produced, which means no pollution.
 The relationship between kinetic energy and velocity is exponential, which means that as you increase your speed, kinetic energy increases dramatically.
(Web site)
 This means that in relativity the momentum of an object cannot be a constant times the velocity, nor is the kinetic energy given by mv 2.
(Web site)
 The interactions result in the conversion of kinetic energy into thermal energy and electromagnetic energy in the form of xrays.
 When the energy is in the form of fastmoving particles (kinetic energy and mass energy), it is very easy to contain.
(Web site)
 That is kinetic energy is a converted form of the stored potential energy of the system.
(Web site)
 Forms of energy Heat, a form of energy, is partly potential energy and partly kinetic energy.
 With energy conversion technology, we can capture and convert the kinetic energy into other forms of energy such as electricity.
 It can be shown that a perfectly inelastic collision is one in which the maximum amount of kinetic energy is converted into other forms.
 The quantity E includes both the mass energy and the kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 The other quantity that can be transferred in a collision is kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 Liquid  a substance whose particles have enough kinetic energy to stretch the intermolecular forces of attraction.
(Web site)
 Temperature is the measure of the average kinetic energy of the particles in a substance, which is related to how hot or cold that substance is.
(Web site)
 Temperature is a measure of the average kinetic energy of a substance, meaning that some of the atoms within will have higher energies, and some lower.
 The drinking bird is basically a heat engine that exploits a temperature differential to convert heat energy to kinetic energy and perform mechanical work.
(Web site)
 A common example is potential energy being converted into kinetic energy, (as heat and mechanical work).
 The kinetic energy so produced can be used for converting into other forms of energy.
 This plastic is compounded to be particularly efficient at converting the kinetic energy of fast charged particles into visible light photons.
 When she jumps, she's also converting her chemical potential energy into kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 Any object which possesses mechanical energy  whether it be in the form of potential energy or kinetic energy  is able to do work.
(Web site)
 Mechanical energy can be either kinetic energy (energy of motion) or potential energy (stored energy of position).
(Web site)
 The concepts introduced are: work, conservative forces, potential energy, kinetic energy, mechanical energy, and Newton's law of universal gravitation.
 Any quantity of energy absorbed by the electron in excess of this amount is converted to kinetic energy according to the conservation of energy.
 For example, it argues that gravity violates the law of conservation of energy, because it causes kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 In other words, for an object of mass m, kinetic energy is equal to half the mass multiplied by the square of its speed v.
(Web site)
 Note that kinetic energy is always positive, since mass is always positive, and the square of any quantity (ie., velocity) is as well.
 For an object that is moving the kinetic energy equals one half times the mass of the object times the square of the speed of the object.
 Thus the sum of kinetic energy and potential energy remains constant, reflecting the conservation of energy, a subject discussed below.
(Web site)
 For extended objects composed of many particles, the kinetic energy of the composite body is the sum of the kinetic energies of the particles.
(Web site)
 The kinetic energy of a system at any instant in time is the sum of the kinetic energies of the bodies it contains.
 It was the product of the duration (time) of movement within a system by the "vis viva" or twice what we now call the kinetic energy of the system.
 At least this is true on Earth, where friction will always cause a system to lose kinetic energy, or the energy of movement.
(Web site)
 If ball receives a large amount of kinetic energy then this ball gains lots of speed (assuming there is no friction and air resistance).
(Web site)
 This kinetic energy gained during launch will remain constant while in orbit because there is almost no friction.
 In the game of billiards, the player gives kinetic energy to the cue ball by striking it with the cue stick.
 This transfer of kinetic energy is familiar to billiards players  when the cue ball hits another ball, the cue ball stops and the other ball speeds off.
(Web site)
 If you were to drop the ball off the roof, that potential energy would be converted to kinetic energy, or the energy of motion.
 If ball comes to a sudden stop we say that its external kinetic energy is now zero (cchange of kinetic energy is equal to work F*s).
(Web site)
 I.e., the extra kinetic energy allows charged fermions to overcome Coulomb repulsion more before being stopped and repelled.
 The ﬁrst is that the block attains a constant speed, so it gains no kinetic energy; all its potential energy is lost due to friction.
 From one second to the next, a body moving at constant speed has zero change in KE. The kinetic energy is certainly not zero.
(Web site)
 Otherwise Could you please derivate the kinetic energy formula,for a body moving with a uniform velocity?or please give me a link.
(Web site)
 The earth has kinetic energy by virtue of its rotation, so if it's slowing it's losing energy at some average rate.
 If we consider the rotational kinetic energy, we quickly see that we have doubled the energy associated with that rotation.
 The rotational energy or angular kinetic energy is the kinetic energy due to the rotation of an object and is part of its total kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 In the alpha decay of a nucleus, the change in binding energy appears as the kinetic energy of the alpha particle and the daughter nucleus.
(Web site)
 The kinetic energy of the emitted electron is equal to the transition energy in the nucleus, minus the binding energy of the electron.
(Web site)
 For an interaction to occur the kinetic energy of the proton and of x has to overcome the charge barrier posed by the nucleus of x.
 The extra mass comes from the potential and kinetic energy of the quarks and also from dynamical quarks.
(Web site)
 The kinetic energy is present as the extra mass due to motion.
 Prior to hitting the turbine blades, the water's pressure (potential energy) is converted to kinetic energy by a nozzle and focused on the turbine.
(Web site)
 The effect of the nozzle is to dramatically accelerate the mass, converting most of the thermal energy into kinetic energy.
(Web site)
 In the high velocity flow through the constriction, kinetic energy must increase at the expense of pressure energy.
(Web site)
 It is not. That happens to be approximately the kinetic energy of objects moving slowly, at small fractions of the speed of light.
 The conversion or transformation of potential energy into kinetic energy for heat, light, electricity, etc.
 The electric potential energy in the atmosphere changes into thermal kinetic energy, light, and sound, which are other forms of energy.
 The aether is highly elastic also, which, with its inertia, enables it to possess kinetic energy in wave form, as exemplified in radiation.
 Hence we may consider the kinetic energy of the aether as consisting in aether waves of some kind.
 Let us assume, then, that the aether is endowed with very great kinetic energy normally uniform in distribution.
 The induction constitutes a change of energy seen as kinetic energy, and the state of motion lasts as long as the induction lasts.
(Web site)
 For example, a free falling object, you could calculate the work done by gravity as the change in Kinetic Energy, or as the change in Potential Energy.
 The energy released in this change will be shared as kinetic energy by the alpha particle and the recoiling daughter nucleus.
 Also called the "enthalpy of reaction" heat: The kinetic energy of the particles in a system.
(Web site)
 Enthalpy is the name for heat energy, to distinguish it from other sorts, such as kinetic energy, pressure energy, useful work.
(Web site)
 Heat is simply a form of kinetic energy, the total kinetic energy of random motion of all the atoms in an object.
 The relationship between heat, temperature and kinetic energy of atoms and molecules is the subject of statistical mechanics.
 The kinetic theory of gases uses statistical mechanics to relate this motion to the average kinetic energy of atoms and molecules in the system.
(Web site)
 William Thomson, later Lord Kelvin, is given the credit for coining the term "kinetic energy" c.
 William Thomson, later Lord Kelvin, is given the credit for coining the term kinetic energy c.
(Web site)
 The total kinetic energy of a body or system is equal to the sum of the kinetic energies resulting from each type of motion.
(Web site)
 The amount of kinetic energy that a body possesses is dependent on the speed of its motion and its mass.
(Web site)
 Kinetic energy is energy that a body has as a result of its speed or energy of motion.
 The increase in kinetic energy of the mass is 4 J, whereas work done by the external force is 10 J. Find potential difference between two points.
(Web site)
Categories
 Encyclopedia of Finance. > Technology > Energy
 Motion
 Collision
 Industry > Manufacturing > Measurement > Velocity
 Encyclopedia of Finance. > Technology > Energy > Electron
Related Keywords
* Angular Momentum
* Average Energy
* Chemical Energy
* Collision
* Collisions
* Conserved
* Cyclist
* Earth
* Elastic Collision
* Elastic Collisions
* Elastic Potential Energy
* Electron
* Electrons
* Energy
* Equal
* Equation
* First Term
* Fission
* Fission Fragments
* Force
* Gravitational Coupling
* Gravitational Potential Energy
* Highest Points
* Inelastic Collision
* Inelastic Collisions
* Joules
* Mass
* Molecule
* Molecules
* Momentum
* Motion
* Moving
* Moving Objects
* Neutron
* Neutrons
* Objects
* Particle
* Particles
* Photon
* Photon Emission
* Potential
* Proportional
* Reference Frame
* Rigid Body
* Rotational Kinetic Energy
* Scalar Quantity
* Speed
* Speeds
* Temperature
* Translational
* Translational Motion
* Velocity
* Wind Turbine
* Wind Turbines
* Work
* Work Required
* Zero
* Zero Kinetic Energy

Books about "Kinetic Energy" in
Amazon.com


