Earthquakes generate both transverse and longitudinal waves.
It can be either.
A rarefaction can be in a longitudinal and transverse wave. (Longitudinal and transverse wave are both Mechanical waves)
It is a transverse wave
its a transverse wave
A wave must be transverse or longitudinal or both.
It is a Longitudinal wave.
Radio wave is not a longitudinal wave it is a transverse wave
Longitudinal Wave:The oscillation is is parallel to the direction of wave travel.Example:sound, spring,"P_type" earthquake waveTransverse Waves:The Oscillation is perpendicular to the direction of wave travel.Example:radio or light waves , string, "S-type", earthquake waves.
Its a transverse wave.
Earthquake waves , electromagnetic waves and gravitational waves..
The vibration of the Longitudinal wave is parallel to the wave direction and the vibration is perpendicular to the direction in the transverse wave.
The disturbance from an earthquake propagates as a wave. This wave can be either longitudinal or transverse. (Since waves that pass through the Earth's core are always longitudinal, geologists conclude that the Earth is liquid. A liquid won't transport transverse waves.)
Sound waves are longitudinal.
A longitudinal wave is a "side-on" waveform. A transverse Wave is a "end-on" waveform.
longitudinal are stronger
A sound wave is indeed a longitudinal wave as opposed to a transverse wave
Quaternion waves, e.g. earthquake wave, P and S waves..
No, sound is a longitudinal wave