# What will be the wave length of a ball of mass 0.1 kg moving with a velocity of 10ms 1?

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## What will be the wave length of a ball of mass 0.1 kg moving with a velocity of 10ms 1?

Final answer : wavelength of the ball (λ)=6.626×10−34m.

## What is the net force acting on a 1.0 kg ball moving at constant velocity?

Since the body is moving with a uniform velocity which is not changing,due to Newton’s first law,net force acting on it is zero.

## What will be the wavelength of a ball of mass 0.2 kg moving with velocity 10 Metre per second?

A ball of mass 0.2 is moving with a velocity of 10 ms^–1. Its wavelength will be (Planck constant = 6.626 × 10^–34 Js.) A ball of mass 0.2 is moving with a velocity of 10 ms–1. Its wavelength will be (Planck constant = 6.626 × 10–34 Js.)

## Is a ball moving with a constant velocity after some time?

When a ball is moving with a constant velocity, the net force acting on it is zero, as there is no acceleration. When the ball collides with a wall, there is a sudden change in force, as the ball experiences a force from the wall that causes it to change direction. Therefore, force is not conserved in this situation.

## What is the wavelength associated with a moving object of 0.1 kg?

The speed of the moving object is (n = 6.62 x 10-34 Js) (1) 10 ms -1 (2) 100 ms -1 (3) 1 ms -1 (4) 0.1 ms -1. Was this answer helpful? An object at rest starts moving and attains a velocity of 10 ms−1 after 5 s.

## What is the wavelength of a cricket ball of mass 0.5 kg is moving with a velocity of 100m s?

=1.32×10−35m.

## What is the force on the ball of mass 0.2 kg moves with a velocity of 20 m sec and it stops in 0.1 sec?

F=0.2×200.1=40N. Was this answer helpful? A ball of mass m=0.2 kg is moving with velocity vi=60 m/s and a force acts on the ball for a instant and changed its velocity to vf=90 m/s in same direction.

## What is 9.8 N equal to?

So, the weight of one kg is 9.8 N or we can say that One kgw = 9.8 N. Mass and weight are different things.

## What is the formula for net force?

Net force is the sum of all forces acting on an object. The net force can be calculated using Newton’s second law, which states that F = ma, where: F is the net force. m is the mass of the object.

## What will be the wavelength of a ball of mass 0.5 kg?

⇒ λ= 6.62×10−340.5×100 =1.32× 1035m.

## What will be the wavelength of a ball of mass 0.2 kg?

λ=hmv=(6.6×10−34)0.2×1.4×10−3=2.35×10−30m.

## What is de Broglie’s equation?

De Broglie Wavelength for an Electron Now, putting these values in the equation λ = h/mv, which yields λ = 3.2 Å. This value is measurable. Therefore, we can say that electrons have wave-particle duality. Thus all the big objects have a wave nature and microscopic objects like electrons have wave-particle nature.

## What is the de Broglie wave length associated with a ball 1kg and kinetic energy 0.5 J?

λ=h√2m×KE=6.626×10−34√2×1×0.5=6.626×10−34m. Q. The wavelength of de broglie waves associated with a beam of protons of kinetic energy 5×102eV. (Mass of each photon=1.67×10−27Kg, h=6.62×10−34Js.)

## What is the wavelength of a ball of mass 257g moving with the velocity 257m s?

Wavelength of the particle is 10^-35 m.

## What will be the wavelength of a ball of mass 100 g and moving with a velocity 100m s?

λ=hmv=6.623×10−340.1×100=6.626×10−35m.