Would the mass be the same in a sealed cup of water?
Too vague a question. If you mean, does sealing the cup change the mass, then no it does not change the mass of the water, though the sealing material would add its own mass to the total.
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You hanve to weigh the paper cup and jote down the answer. Then put the certint amount of water in the cup and weigh again. Finaly you subtract the differents
Firstly, weigh the empty cup. Then weigh the cup with the water andsubtract the mass of the cup.
Answer . \nNeed more data to answer. Are you talking about the mass of an object, neither air nor water, being the same when in the air or in the water? Yes. Are you talking about the total mass of all the air on earth compared to the total mass of all the water on earth? Definitely not.
The volume of a cup stays a cup. But the specific weight of your coffee will be slightly higher than pure water.
No . Oil is less dense than water. Therefore, equal volumes of water and oil will not have the same mass. You can prove this by weighing each. The cup of oil will weigh less.
Mass is an intrinsic property of a substance while weight varies depending gravity. For instance the Moon has about 1/3rd of Earth gravity , so if you were weigh yourself on the moon you would way 1/3rd of what you do on Earth. However you mass would be the same and if you were to run into a wall …on the moon, at 1 mile an hour, it would feel just the same as running, at 1 mile an hour, into the same wall on earth. This is because your inertia (which is related to your mass and speed) would be the same in both places. (MORE)
The mass of a volume of a material depends on its density. A cup of water is likely to have less mass than a cup of sand, because the density of rock is generally much greater than water, and sand is fine particles of rock. Sand can be packed into a cup at different densities, but even if only ligh…tly poured into the cup, the air between the sand particles will not be sufficient to make the density lighter than that of water, as most rock is at least twice as dense as water. Some rocks are apparently less dense than water: they even float! But, this is because they have trapped air bubbles in them which lighten them, and once ground into sand, they will be much denser as the air is no longer trapped within the rock. Some examples of densities are: . water 1 g/cm 3 . granite 2.7 g/cm 3 . sandstone 2.3 g/cm 3 (MORE)
Yes, the mass would remain the same, but the weight would changebecause the Moon has lower gravity subscribe to Aalivia MSP for1,000 subscribers
The easiest method is to weigh the water ... weigh the cup empty and full and take the difference ... and then divide the weight by the acceleration of gravity. Since the acceleration of gravity is well known on Earth, that method is accurate and easy, but it wouldn't work in another place where y…ou didn't already know the value of that quantity. (MORE)
Yes, your mass remains the same no matter where you are. It id your weight that changes based on the pull of gravity.
No. There are two main differences (and most others follow on from them): the temperature is lower so the frozen water is solid rather than liquid and the density has decreased (the same volume of water will have expanded).
\nThere is a thing called heavy water. It is pure water that has a deuterium in it known as \nD20 instead of H20. It is pure but does not have the same mass.
The clam in the salt water would not last very long. It needs tobe in it's original habitat of water. . +++ . The poor little animal would probably die of suffocation as ituses up the oxygen dissolved in the water. Also, if the brine is ahome-made mix, its strength would probably differ markedly f…romthat of the clam's home sea-water, possibly affecting its abilityto absorb what little oxygen is available. (MORE)
The cool thing about atomic masses listed on the periodic table is not only does it represent how many grams are in one mole of that element, but also how many amu (atomic mass unit)s one atom weighs. So, you can just add 2H + O = (2*1.00794) + (15.9994) = 18.0153 g/mol = 18.01528 amu. Then, you can… use the conversion factor 1 amu = 1.66053886*10 -24 grams to find the mass of one molecule: 2.99151058*10 -23 grams. (MORE)
Original density = M/V New density = (KM)/(KV) = (K/K) (M/V) = original density. If the mass and volume both increase by the same factor, the density is unchanged. It only means that you have a larger piece of the same substance.
Your weight would change because of the Moon's lower gravity, but your mass would remain the same because no matter is added or taken away from you Mass is the same, it is weight that is different due to the force of gravity. The mass of a body is a measure of how much matter it contains. Yes,… mass is the same everywhere. Weight on the other hand depends on the gravity where the object is located. An object that weighs 100 pounds on Earth would weigh 16.6 pounds on the Moon Yes, mass is the same. Mass is a measurement of how much matter an object contains. Mass is not affected by gravity. Mass will stay the same. the weight will change due to gravity. ! Your mass on the moon would be the same as your mass on earth. Mass is the actual amount of matter present. Your weight would change since the moon has a different gravitational acceleration than earth. We = ( m ) ( ge ) Wm = ( m ) ( gm ) _________________________________________________________________________________________________ . The mass is the same . the Moon has about 1/6th the gravity on earth. Accordingly, the weight on the moon is 1/6th the weight on earth. (MORE)
At standard temperature and pressure, ml = grams for water, so at STP, 134.63 ml of water = 134.63 grams.
A cup of water has the bigger mass. Why? Because one tiny droplet of water weighs more than one tiny gran of sand. Therefor more water put in a cup would weigh more than more sand put in a cup.
The plastic cups I can get have thin walls. This means the water without ice stays as water because any temperature changes to the water will not last very long. Insulated cups have thick walls so they will cool liquids cool and hot liquids hot
According to another Yahoo answer, the range of density of sand is 1.4 to 2.0 grams per ml. The density of water is defined at 1.0 grams per ml, so no matter what the volume or size of container, the sand will always be heavier. This DOES include the air space between the particles of sand.
the air mass and over lands are the same cause they are both in the same level
Masses of chemicals (sand and water are both chemicals) are determined in part by their density. Density = Mass x Volume. Seen as the volume is the same (1 cup), density determines why each has a different mass. Water has a density of 1g per cm 3 . Therefore, sand must have a higher density. Sorry i…f this was too detailed/patronising an explanation! (MORE)
well, if you put a burning object into a sealed place, the fire would go out because of the lack of oxygen. there would be no mass change because there is nothing to change it.
The apparent density of rocks (excepting pumice, etc.) is greatest than the density of water; consequently the mass is greater for the same volume. --------- -- Therefore, some rocks must have more mass than the same amount of water has. ( ... a big part of the reason why they sink in water.)… (MORE)
If earth's mass were to remain the same, your weight would be constant, i.e. it would not change.
Mass would be constant for the same object. Acceleration due to gravity would be only one-sixth of that on Earth, due to the lower amount of mass in the moon.
Mass vs. Weight To understand the differences we need to compare a few points: 1) Mass is a measurement of the amount of matter something contains, while Weight is the measurement of the pull of gravity on an object. 2) Mass is measured by using a balance comparing a known amount of matte…r to an unknown amount of matter. Weight is measured on a scale. 3) The Mass of an object doesn't change when an object's location changes. Weight, on the otherhand does change with location. The weight of a 100 pound "earth" brick will be only about 17 pounds on the moon. The mass of the brick doesn't change no matter where the "matter" is. (MORE)
The mass is extremely similar. Also note, different brands of whiskey would also have slightly different mass.
fill them with water and dump them into a standardized measuring device? seriously come on.
It depends because if you put a whole cup of water, then it depends how tall the cup is!
Weight would be different because the moon has less gravity then the earth. (astronauts can jump higher on the moon) Mass would be the same. I do not lose any mass if i go to the moon unless, you cut my arm off.
The mass of a seal would differ on how large, long, and wide the seal was. It would also depend on a couple of other factors, but there is no one set mass for all seals.
Your mass is an invariant property of the matter from which you are made, it would therefore remain the same on the Moon or anywhere else in the Universe. However, your weight would be less on the Moon than on Earth because the gravity field of the Moon is less than that of Earth and your weight… is the result of how hard gravity attracts your mass. (MORE)
Your mass is a measure of the amount of stuff you're made of. It doesn't change. It's like the amount of money in your pocket. You can carry it around anywhere, and no matter where you are, it doesn't change. Your weight is a force between you and something else, caused by gravity. The strength of …it depends on both masses ... yours and the other thing, and it also depends on how far apart you and the other thing are. If the other thing is the Earth, the force has a certain strength. If the other thing is the moon and you're on it, then the force has less strength, because the moon has less mass than the Earth has. And if you're in a space capsule on the way from the Earth to the moon, then you're pretty far away from anything with much mass, so the force is very tiny. Plus you're "falling" toward the moon, and you never feel any gravitational force at all when you're falling. So ... mass is how much stuff you have. Weight is how your stuff behaves around other masses. (MORE)
Yes, the mass would be constant but the weight would be different. The weight of an object would change on the moon because weight is defined as the downward pull of an object due to gravity. Since mass is not dependent on gravity, the mass of an object would stay the same no matter where you are.… (MORE)
what you think happens to the frazen cup of water tat melts will it be the same amount of water as originally had
How can water get into a ford transit 100 350L sealed diesel tank. diesel from the same garage all the time. I had ford dealer check for me all he would say the test shows water in diesel?
Diesel fuel is hygroscopic and absorbs water. It's not unusual for diesel vehicles to have water in the fuel. Use a fuel conditioner and water remover, and use the water separator drain if it has one.
The answer will depend on how much water - a drop, a cupful, a bucketful, a whole lakeful or WHAT!
Mercury would not float on water. This is because the density of Mercury (5427kg/m 3 ) is greater than the density of water (1000kg/m 3 ).
At 4 degrees C, 175 ml of pure water would have mass of 175 g.
Weight takes into account gravity as far as I am aware. Gravity is a force that pushes down on us on earth, however on the moon, this is a different case.
When you travel from the planet Earth to another place, such as the International Space Station or the moon, your mass would remain the same but your weight would change.
Well, no matter what, our mass would be the same where ever you go. Matter cannot be created or destroyed. Theres no way that you could just lose a little mass simply by going to the moon, its impossible.
Water has a simple mass to volume conversion: 1 mL = 1 g So, once you have the volume of water in the cup in milliliters, you also have the mass of water in grams. Example: 50 mL = 50 g
Numbers are not "same" unless their units are the same. The massand volume are two different units of measurement. However, in terms of SI units,1 gram is the mass of 1 milliliter (volume) of water, and also of 1 cubic centimeter(volume) of water, because those units have been defined based on the m…ass and volume ofwater. (MORE)
When a known mass of sugar is dissolved in a known mass of water, the mass of the resulting solution will be equal to the sum of the masses of the sugar and water mixed to make the solution.
What would happen if you put 8 ounces of water into an eight-ounce glass cup with a sealed glass lid and started boiling the water?
As some of the water passed its temperature of vaporization andturned to steam, steam pressure inside the cup would steadily increase,and would eventually exceed the structural integrity of the cup, whereuponthe experiment would suddenly and catastrophically metamorphose into a dangerousmess.
Mass and weight are two separate things. Mass is how much an object contains. Weight is how the mass is affected by gravity. To answer your question, no, it would not.
mass is not variable and does not change. It is weight that changes- weight = mass x gravity acceleration so weight is less on themoon.
Since oil will float on top of water, we can assume that the weight(or mass) of water is greater than that of oil.