What is equal to the mass of a proton?
The neutron has about the same mass as the proton, each has a mass a tiny amount greater than 1 AMU (atomic mass unit). The neutron is the smallest bit more massive.
The electron has a mass of just a bit over 5/10,000ths of an AMU. Extremely less massive in comparison, isn't it!
The electron has a mass of just a bit over 5/10,000ths of an AMU. Extremely less massive in comparison, isn't it!
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The mass of a proton is 2000 times the mass of an electron. Mass of electron: 9.10938 * 10 -31 kg Mass of proton: 1.67262 * 10 -27 kg Mass of neutron: 1.67493 * 10 -27 kg Note that protons and neutrons weigh approximately the same (neutrons are slightly heavier), but electrons are MUCH… lighter than both of them. The MASS of the electron is much smaller than neutrons and protons. It is common, but incorrect, to use mass and weight interchangeably. They are not synonymous. (MORE)
No, the number of protons is the atomic number, what you have suggested is the number of neutrons
it is the sum of the number of neutrons and protons. Mass number is the sum of number of neutrons and protons while atomic number is equal to number of protons or electrons..
No. The mass number (also, nucleonic or atomic number) of an atom is equal to the total number of nucleons (the collective term for protons and neutrons) in its nucleus. Isotopes are chemically near-identical atoms of an element that have the same number of protons and electrons, but a dif…ferent number of neutrons. There are several isotopes for each element, so the mass number of atoms from the same element will vary depending upon the number of neutrons they possess. For instance: . Hydrogen normally has one proton; a mass number of 1. . Deuterium has one proton and one neutron; a mass number of 2. . Tritium has one proton and two neutrons; a mass number of 3. Deuterium and tritium both have near-identical chemical properties to hydrogen, but the nucleus is different and heavier; deuterium and tritium weigh two and three times as much as hydrogen respectively. (MORE)
Mass of a Proton = 1.6726x10 -27 kg Mass of a Neutron = 1.6749x10 -27 kg . The ratio is then:. 0.99864
No, it isn't. The mass of an electron is significantly smaller thanthat of a proton. The mass of 1,800 electrons is about the same as the mass of onesingle proton. The antiparticle of the electron, the positron, has the same massas the electron. the mass of the electron is not the same to the mass …of the proton (MORE)
No. The number of protons in an atom is equal to its atomic number . Atomic mass is the sum of the number of protons and neutrons.
Dunno, but the ratio of the mass of a proton to the mass of what prople think of as being an electron is approx 1980. I'd check that if I were you though. Probably OK to +- 5%.
The mass of a proton is 1836 times greater than the mass of an electron.
1836 electrons equal the mass of 1 proton. A proton has a mass of 1.0073 amu, a neutron 1.0087 amu, and an electron 5.486 x 10 -4 . So, it would take 1836 electrons to equal the mass of 1 proton.
What is a neutral subatomic particle in an atoms nucleus that has masses nearly equal to that of a proton?
Protons and Neutrons compose the nucleus of an atom. Protons and nutrons weight combine to give the mass of the atom. In most atoms, the amount of Neutrons is equivalent to the amount of Protons.
The mass of a proton is about 1.672621777 x 10 -27 kg. The mass of a neutron is about 1.674927351 x 10 -27 kg. The equivalent energy of a proton is 938.272046 MeV/c 2 . The equivalent energy of a neutron is 939.565378 MeV/c 2 . The difference is 1.293332 MeV/c 2 , which is the amount of …energy released when a down quark is converted into an up quark, changing the neutron into a proton during beta - decay, releasing an electron (0.510998928 MeV/c 2 ) and an electron antineutrino (< 2.2 eV) plus energy of about 0.782333 MeV/c 2 . (MORE)
no just protons + neutrons. but always number of electrons= number of protons( in an atom)
Protons and neutrons equal atomic mass. Although an atom has the same amount of protons as electrons, saying that electrons + neutrons = atomic mass would be incorrect as the mass of an electron is, in comparison, very small.
False. The number of protons IS EQUAL to the atomic number. The number of neutrons is equal to nucleon number - proton (atomic) number.
They are opposite in charge. Protons have a positive charge and electrons have a negative charge. The mass of a proton is 1838 times that of an electron. Mass of electron: 9.10939 x 10 -31 kg Mass of proton: 1.67262 x 10 -27 kg
A proton has what is known as one atomic mass unit (AMU) neutrons also weigh this much but electrons weigh much much less.
Atomic mass is the total mass of protons, neutrons and electrons in a single atom.
No, there are the same number of protons and electrons in an atom, but I don't think that they have the same mass. You're right, an electron is 1,836 times lighter than a proton.
absolute mass ofelectron(rest mass)=9.1093897x 10 -31 kg (negligible compared to proton) absolute mass of proton(rest mass)=1.6726485x 10 -27 kg( about 1847 times the mass of electron)
Proton Mass, m = 1.67x10 -27 kg Proton Charge, q = 1.6x10 -19 C m/q = 1.04x10 -8 kg C -1
Proton: 1,007 276 466 77(10) atomic mass units (u) Electron: 5,485 799 094 3(23).10 -4 atomic mass units (u) Mass ratio proton/electron: 1 836
Do the designations hydrogen and neutron for the proton and neutron imply that these two praticles are of equal mass?
The neutron is a little heaviest than the proton. The mass of a proton is 1,00727646677(10) atomic mass units. The mass of a neutron is 1,008664915 6 (6) atomic mass units.
No, neutrons are slightly heavier. (A protons have about 0.9986 times the mass of a neutron.).
The mass of a neutron is very close to that of a proton, but slightly higher.
No, the mass of a proton is slightly lesser than 1 amu whereas a neutron is slightly heavier than 1 amu.
No. For an isotope of an element, the number of neutrons, not protons, in the nucleus of an atom of the isotope is equal to the isotopic mass number minus the atomic number. The atomic number itself is the number of protons in the nucleus.
Mass of neutron: 1,6749 x 10 -27 kg Mass of neutron: 1,6749 x 10 -27 kg Mass of electron: 0,00091x10 -27 kg
Protons have slightly less mass than Neutrons, and by slightly, it is a difference of 2x10 -24 kg, ie, 24 zeroes after the decimal point. The difference is so miniscule, that they are considered to weigh the same for most intents and purposes.
Yes but an electrons mass is much much much smaller than that of a proton.
When is an atom neutral When mass number equals number of protons equals number of electrons or when atomic number equals number of protons equals number of electrons?
An atom is neutral if the number of protons and the number of electrons it has are the same.
No, the mass of the proton is roughly about 1836 times more than an electron. Actually, electrons do a negligible contribution to the mass of an atom.
Protons: 1.672621777(74)Ã10 â27 kg 938.272046(21) MeV/ c 2 1.007276466812(90) u Neutrons: 1.674927351(74)Ã10 â27 kg 939.565378(21) MeV/ c 2 1.00866491600(43) u Yes, taken from Wikipedia, for I have no idea how to write it. Sorry, Can't translate it into Human, simply b…ecause I have no idea how. (MORE)
Answer : The atomic mass is NOT equal to both 'atomic number' and 'number of protons . The atomic mass of an element is by approximation equal to, but not exactly , the sum of protons and neutrons in the nucleus of the atom. The number of protons is given by the atomic number, not …atomic mass. So, only the atomic number of an element AND the number of protons are equal. The atomic mass is also depending on the number of neutrons. More explicative : The atomic mass of an element refers to a particular isotope of that element, and is equal to the sum of the protons and neutrons in the nucleus of atoms of that isotope. For example, carbon-12 atoms have 6 protons and 6 neutrons, while carbon-14 atoms have 6 protons and 8 neutrons. Atomic weight, which is shown on the Periodic Table is a weighted average of the atomic masses of all the different isotopes of each element. For example, the atomic mass of C-12 is 12.0000 a.m.u. and the atomic mass of Carbon is 12.0107(8) g/mol From the Periodic Table you can only tell the number of protons in the atoms of all of the isotopes of a given element, because the number of protons defines the element, and is the element's atomic number. However, you cannot tell the number of neutrons from the Periodic Table. You would have to look up the atomic masses of all the isotopes of each element in some sort of reference. The atomic number of an element is equal to the number of protons in the nucleus of an atom. (MORE)
The neutron is a subatomic particle that has mass nearly equal to that of a proton but carries no electrical charge.
If the mass within a proton has any structure -- in other words, if it is NOT simply a uniform sphere of about .87 fento-meters -- at present we lack the capability to discern that structure. The mass MIGHT be concentrated in the center, or at the edge, or clumped half-way in-between. We can't know …at this point. More so, at the size level of a proton, mass structure begins to lose any meaning. The interactions of the three quarks within a proton may well be occuring in such a way that there really isn't ANY mass structure. (MORE)
The atomic mass number , which is always an integer, is the sum of the numbers of protons and neutrons in the nucleus. This is approximately equal to the mass of in atomic mass units of an atom of a particular isotope, because the only other constituents of an atom are electrons, of which there are… the same number as protons but which have only about 0.005 times the mass of either protons or neutrons. There are also small variations in actual atomic masses because of the fact that nuclei have varying degrees of stability to radioactive decay, and this is reflected in their masses because of the equivalence between mass and energy first postulated by Einstein and later proved by many others. (MORE)
No. A proton has a mass of about 1.66x10 -24 gram, an incredibly tiny fraction.
No, although their masses are very close. The difference is noticed when one considers the internal structure of the particles: a proton is comprised of two up quarks and one down quark, whereas the neutron is comprised of two down quarks and one up quark.
In a way yes, it is really only the amount of protons and neutrons, but electrons are so small they carry so little weight that they add so little consequece to the atomic weight of an atom.
The mass of a Proton is certainly not half the mass of an Electron. A Proton's mass is a lot more than an Electrons. A Protons mass is around 908 MeV/c 2 , whilst an Electrons mass is 0.511 MeV/c 2 . This should answer the Question.
Rest mass of neutron, and rest mass of proton. If you mean the symbol, mn 0 and mp 0. If you mean the values, to 4 significant figures 1.673*10^-27kg for a proton, 1.675*10^-27kg for a neutron.
A Proton is made up of Subatomic Particles, these include Quarks and Leptons. Within a Proton are two Up quarks and one Down quark. An Up quark has a mass of 2.4 MeV/c 2 , whilst a Down quark has a mass of 4.8 MeV/c 2 . An Electron is a type of Lepton, so we can not break it down any further. An Ele…ctron has very little mass 0.511 (MeV/c 2 ). So using the information provided we can safely say that a Protons mass is greater than an Electrons mass. This should answer the Question. (MORE)
Mass of one proton = 1.67 X 10 -27 kg A mole of sodium atoms = 6.022 X 10 23 atoms 11 protons per sodium atom 11 * 6.022 X 10 23 = 6.62 X 10 24 protons per mole sodium ===so, 6.62 X 10 24 * 1.67 X 10 -27 kg = 0.011 kilograms of protons in mole sodium =====( 11 grams of… protons ) (MORE)
The mass of an electron is about 1822 times less than that of a proton.
Protons are much heavier (1800 X approx) than electrons! Atomic mass is due to the mass of the protons and neutrons only a very small % of atomic mass is due to electrons.
electrons are a 2000th of the mass of a proton/neutron. Because of this very low mass, electrons dont affect the mass number of elements on the periodic table
First compute the Lorentz factor gamma. v/c = 0.8 v^2/c^2 = .64 1 - v^2/c^2 = 0.36 â(1 - v^2/c^2) = â.36 = 0.6 gamma = â(1 - v^2/c^2) = 1/0.6 = 1.6667 This is the factor by which the proton gains mass. So the answer is 1.667 x rest-mass Look up rest mass of proton & mu…ltiply by 1.667. (MORE)
Answer this question The only item that exists on the planet in allthree states of matter at standard pressure is
No. Different elements have different atomic masses, the allprotons have the same mass (ignoring the small mass loss to bindingenergy when bound inside an atomic nucleus). The atomic mass of an element is the weighted average of the atomicmasses of all isotopes of that element. The atomic mass of an…isotope of an element is the sum of the protons and neutrons in itsnucleus, minus the mass loss of the protons and neutrons to bindingenergy, plus the mass of the electrons around the atom (but theirmass is so small as to usually be negligible and is ignored). The element hydrogen has one isotope whose nucleus is just asingle proton, all other elements have both protons and neutrons intheir nuclei. Only for this hydrogen isotope is its atomic massabout the mass of the proton. The mass of its proton nucleus is notreduced by binding energy, as there are no other particles in thenucleus for the proton to bind to and the mass of the singleelectron in the atom is about 1800 times smaller than the mass ofthe proton making it negligible in the total atomic mass. (MORE)