Discussion in 'Physics & Math' started by Beaconator, Jul 18, 2021.
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See any relativity textbook.
An explosion is non-zero energy!
then, Write4U, an object of mass would explode.
What is exploding and what are the products and what are you counting as part of the explosion and what not?
Dart, you're new here so you're entitled to some catching up time.
But if you want to be understood, it's really important that you learn to use the quote feature. It is not at all clear to whom these snippets of responses are directed. Please Register or Log in to view the hidden image!
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an explosion is an element reaching boiling point (becoming a gas) without a release for it Ssssssss.
Not in general it isn't but in that particular case everything has mass.
Ssssssss can you name something that does not have mass?
Light in vacuum.
do all elements exist in a state of either solid, liquid or gas (heating or cooling changes their state)?
could light in a vacuum reflect off objects Ssssssss?
I don't know. If only there was a 3,500km diameter lump of rock up in space where we could see if the Sun's light might reflect off it...
Ssssssss would an object of zero mass pass through an object of mass?
:looks out his workshop's transparent glass window, thoughtfully pondering dart's question, while working on his X-ray machine and listening to his radio:
But IMO, light has mass. A photon at rest has zero mass. A photon in motion @ c acquires mass, i.e. "energy and momentum" = mass
How about a super nova?
If sufficiently stimulated an object of mass does explode. A nuclear device has mass that explodes atom by atom after the nuclear process has been activated by inward pressure.
You really don't understand the first thing about this do you. Get a textbook.
E = Mc^2
Question: does a photon @ c have energy?
A photon @ c has energy (E). Therefore a photon @ c acquires the equivalent energy as a massive particle would at a lower speed.
Separate names with a comma.