Rarefactions decompressions travel in the same direction, because sound are longitudinal waves.
The direction that compressions and rarefactions travel in a longitudinal wave is the same direction. They travel in any direction side-by-side.
A longitudinal wave is a wave in which the particles of the wave vibrate/oscillate in the same direction as the direction of propagation of the wave.They are formed by alternate compressions and rarefactions in the wave medium. There is an increase in pressure at the compressions and a decrease in pressure at the rarefactions. Hence, they are also called pressure.A sound wave is an example of a longitudinal wave.(check the related link for an illustration)
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The type of wave in which the particles in the medium experience forces parallel to the wave's direction is the longitudinal wave. It is a mechanical wave that travels through a series of compressions and rarefactions.
Two main ways. First water waves are essentially two dimensional, i.e. on the surface of water, and sound waves are three dimensional - they (generally) spread out in all directions from the source of the sound. Second water waves are up and down undulations in the water, and are therefore at right angles to the direction of motion (transverse waves). Sound waves are compressions and rarefactions in the same direction as the direction of motion (longitudinal waves).
is transitive wave and transverse wave the same ? because in my textbooks they are like that. if it is the same this is the answer.TRANSVERSE WAVEforms crests and troughs in the medium.it is possible only in solids and at surface of liquids.the particles of medium vibrate perpendicular to the direction of propogation of wave.there is no variation of pressure in the medium.forms elastic and non elastic wave.LONGITUDINAL WAVE.forms series of compressions and rarefactions.its possible in solids liquids and gases.the particles vibrate in the parallel direction in which the wave propogates.the pressure and density is maximum at compressions and minimum at rarefactions.forms elastic waves only.
A Mechanical wave travels in consecutive compressions and rarefactions in the direction of the wave. They need a medium to travel, that is like air, water, iron etc...Sound is an example. An Electromagnetic wave travels perpendicular along the direction of the wave. They do not need any medium to travel. They can travel in Vacuum. Light is an example.
Sound waves are LONGITUDINAL. This means the direction of the particles is the same as the direction of the wave. Sound waves are a series of compressions (areas of high density) and rarefactions (areas of low pressure). All sound waves are caused by vibrations. They only travel if there is a medium for them to travel along, therefore there is no sound in space, or in a vacuum as it cannot travel.
sound waves travel as longitudinal waves, that is the movement of the wave is in the direction of travel. sound is made by vibrations, therefore sound waves create areas of stretched apart air (rarefactions) and compressed air (compressions) which are areas of low and high pressure respectively.
The plural of direction is directions.
There are four cardinal directions -North -East -South -West The directions between the cardinal directions are called intermediate directions -The direction between North and East is called North-East -The direction between South and East is called South-East -The direction between South and West is called South-West -The direction between North and West is called North-West -RAD
it is when you change directions.
A sound wave is not a transverse wave. Instead, it is a longitudinal wave. Longitudinal waves travel through their mediums via compressions and rarefactions. For example, sound travels in this fashion by compressing the air molecules in the surrounding area. Transverse waves, on the other hand, oscillate perpendicular to the direction of energy transfer.
A map is "carte" and direction is "direction".
Its not One Directions it One Direction and they are a British/Irish band.
P waves are longitudinal mechanical waves which are formed from alternating compressions and rarefactions. In a longitudinal wave the particle displacement is parallel to the direction of wave propagation.The particles do not move with the wave; they simply oscillate back and forth about their individual equilibrium positions. Thus particles in the ground move or vibrate along or parallel to the traveling direction of the P wave when it passes through them..
what is the definition of intermediate directionsIntermediate Direction = a small drawing on a map that shows directions.
in all directions
Direction can be written as 'Direcn'
Longitudinal waves have compressions and rarefactions, they move parallel to the direction of propagation Transverse waves have peaks and troughs, the mover perpendicular to the direction of propagation l l l l lll l l l l l l l l lll l l l l l lll l l l l l l lll l l - Longitudinal ...... ..... .... ...... ...... ..... ..... .... ..... ...... ..... .... .... - Transverse ..... .... .... .... .... ... .... ......
Wind direction is recorded according to the direction from which it blows. The direction is noted using the eight directions on the compass.
a secondary direction is the directions between the cardinal directions which are north east south and west the secondary directions are northeast northwest southeast and southwest