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1. In physics, do I have to change Celsius to Kelvin or vise versa when I am doing specific heat. Also, what should my answer be in? K or C?

... that, you don't care about absolute zero. A temperature difference in K or C is the same measurement. (Ditto for Fahrenheit...

2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/06/2017

2. spring constant,k, question help?

You need to know the mass of the black ball.

2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 13/05/2011

3. How do you determine the proportionality constant (k) needed to make an equation?

Y=KX you need the values of Y and X and then solve for K

2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 15/02/2008

4. what the F@#K ?! particle-wave duality?

Are you guy serious throwing pearls before joe s?

8 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/02/2007

5. physics HELP PLEASE? find mu k?

friction force Ff = (mu) * Fn 60 * cos(40) = mu * 130 60 * 0.7660 = mu * 130 45.96 = mu * 130 mu = 45.96 / 130 mu = 0.3535 ( a dimensionless result )

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 19/07/2013

6. Physics help. how do I solve this? 250=60 v^2/2?

... = ma; f = mN; W = F . D; K = mv 2 /2; U g = mgh; U s = kx 2 /2; F...g mc 2 ; pc = bgmc 2 ; E 2 = (pc) 2 + (mc 2 ) 2 ; K = E - mc 2 Origins of Quantum...

2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 30/12/2012

7. A elastic band with k=11.2N/m is stretched 15 cm.?

Ee = ½kx² = ½*11.2*0.15² = 0.126 J

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 15/08/2012

8. wave question for college level?

k(x-vt) is a function of x and t. It's a constant only for fixed x and t.

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 29/09/2007

9. A spring constant k is initially compressed a distance x0......physics work help?

a) That looks correct: ΔPE = ½k(x² - (x0)²) b) The ΔPE is zero. Because energy is proportional to the SQUARE of the distance, it doesn't matter if the spring is...

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/04/2012

10. Two point charges, A = -2Q and B =6Q, are located at the positions shown in the figure above....?

k Q does not mean kilo Coulomb (that would be a huge charge), but comes from Coulomb's Law F= k q1 q1/r^2 where k is a constant, q1, q2 are the charges, and...

1 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/09/2011