Physics

In which state of matter do particles move the slowest?

Wiki User

a solid has a definite shape and volume.its particles are very close together ,and they do not move very fast.

๐
3
๐คจ
1
๐ฎ
1
๐
0

Solid

๐
1
๐คจ
0
๐ฎ
0
๐
0

Related Questions

In solid form, atoms have the least amount of movement (although they still move slightly).

Plasma particles move fastest, then gas, then liquid, the solid is slowest

In any state, molecules will cease to move completely at "absolute zero". That is what is theorized, at least.

solids -- the molecules hardly move at all in the bulk of the solid in a macroscopic sense. The molecules still have local thermal vibration but in place.

gas is the state of matter that has particles that move wildly because they are widely spread apart

In each state of matter, gas, liquid, and solid, they move in every direction. It is just that solids have the least amount of space to move and moves the slowest whereas gas has the most amount of room to move and moves the fastest. Liquid is in the middle because it is in between the two.

If the bits of matter are close together and move slowly, the matter is a GAS

Gas because it has the farthest distributed particles which take time for them to contact one another. Energy transfers slower when the particles are mores spreadout.

Which state of matter has particles that are relatively far apart and free to move? A. solid B. liquid C. gas D. all of the above

When matter undergoes a physical change (like changes in the state of matter), the space between the particles in the matter and how the particles move change.

If the particles are electrically neutral the state of matter is a gas. If the particles ore ionized - a "soup" of electrons and positively charged ions, it is a plasma.

Particles move slowest in a solid because they are more compacted and close together. The next closest are liquids because they have a little more room to move around and then gases have the most room to move around so they are the fastest.

In the gaseous state of matter, the molecules of a substance are most free to move about as there is little attractive forces between the neighboring molecules.

Can be expanded or compressedParticles move rapidly and freelyInvisible state of matterPressure measured in pascals

A solid because the particles do not move as much

Nothing is added to matter to change its state. The behavior of the particles (molecules) determines its state of matter.The particles in a solid are tightly packed (particles are locked into place)The particles in a liquid are close together (particles can slide pass each other)The particles in a gas are well separated (articles can move pass each other and change volume)

The solid state of matter is the phase in which particles vibrate in space. Because particles in a solid are so tightly packed together, they can vibrate but not move to any significant extent. However, in liquids and gases, the molecules are free to vibrate was well as move around.

In solids, the particles are packed closely together and only vibrate. In liquids, the particles are more loose, flow, and can move around more. In gases, the particles are free to move around.

There is no phase of matter that has particles that do not move UNLESS the material is a SOLID at a temperature of ABSOLUTE ZERO.

If you are asking when particles are "able to move freely" that would be a liquid. If you simply ask about "moving" then that would be a solid, since in a solid the particles are still movings.

Motion is how matter displays energy, unless there is no energy (in a sample of matter) say at absolute zero then the particles must move.

State of matter depend on arrangement of particle.In gases the arrangement is random and very loose.So they move freely.In solid, the arrangement is tight.So they cannot move freely.

ScienceAnimal LifeBiochemistryChemistryPhysicsPeriodic Table

Copyright ยฉ 2021 Multiply Media, LLC. All Rights Reserved. The material on this site can not be reproduced, distributed, transmitted, cached or otherwise used, except with prior written permission of Multiply.