It is the quantity that is derived from fundamental quantities
the differentiate between fundamental quantity and derived quantity?
Length is fundamental, area is derived.
Volume is derived, from length.
It is a derived quantity.
the derive quantity is the quantity that is derive from fundamental quantities @ the fundamental quantity is one of the four quantities that are the basis of systems of measurement.
it is a quantity derived from length
yes it is,it is derived by cubing the fundamental unit of length
A fundamental quantity is something like length, mass or time. A derived quantity is something you get from combining fundamental measurements, like speed (comes from distance and time) or density (comes from mass and volume). The terms 'fundamental quantities' and 'derived quantaties' most likely refer to the units used, so in standard units, the fundamental quantities are the meter, kilogram, second and Ampere. There are heaps of derived quantities.
these type of quantities are called derived quantities. Their value depends on some fundamental quantities or some other derived quantities. eg. force is a derived quantity whose value depends on mass(fundamental) and acceleration(derived).
The quantity which has only direction is called fundamental quantity.Example-Direct current.The quantity which has both magnitude and direction is called derived quantity.Example-Altranating current.
A "derived" quantity is derived from some other quantity. Since you have to start somewhere, SOME quantities must be defined first; these are the fundamental quantities, and others are derived from them. It is a more or less arbitrary decision which quantities are DEFINED as fundamental; as an example, take the standard formula for speed:distance = speed x time If you define any two of these quantities, you can then derive the third one with this formula. It is an arbitrary decision which of these quantities are defined as fundamental - for example, some of them may be chosen as fundamental because they are easier to measure. Here is another example: Using the fact that the area of a square is the square of the length of the side, you can define length as a fundamental quantity, and then define area as length squared; but you can just as well define area as a fundamental quantity, and then define length as the square root of an area. Since it is generally easier to measure a length, the first route is taken in many measurement systems, including the SI.
Of course, velocity is a derived quantity. By definition, velocity is time rate of change of velocity. ie, Velocity = Displacement (s) / Time (t), where S and t are fundamental quantities. Hence velocity is a derived quantity.
ang tanga mo nman Hindi mo alam ang sagot...
This is the combination of two or more base unit. Because derived quantities are obtained from multiples and combination of fundamental quantities thy include area,speed,volume acceleration density and so on..............
I think basic quantity or fundamental quantity are quantities that can be measured using measuring instruments. Ex. Length is measured by a ruler. Time is measured by a timewatch. Mass is measured by platform balance etc. Derived quantity are quantities that is a combination of both fundamental and derived. It uses formulas. Ex Area is square meter. Volume is cubic meter. Force is F= ma etc.
No kilogram is the SI unit for fundamental physical quantity namely mass.
Fundamental quantities r those which r independent of other quantities and r scaler and on the other hand derived quantities r those which depends on fundamental quantities!! For example metre sqaure!
no it is not considered as a fundamental quantity
A fundamental quantity/unit would be a kg or meter or second etc. If you accelerate a 1 kg mass at 1 meter per second2 you would use a force of 1 Newton (N). 1N is derived and not fundamental.
Fundamental quantities are quantities that can be measured such as mass, length and temperature. Derived quantities are quantities that has to be calculated such as pressure, volume and work done.AnswerThe SI does not define 'fundamental quantity', instead it uses the term 'Base Unit'. All other units are 'Derived Units', so-called because they are each derived from combinations of Base Units.
Temperature is a fundamental quantity itself, like length, mass and time. You cannot relate it in this way.
Fundamental quantities are such things as the kilogram ( a physical mass of metal), the Metre (now defined by reference to atomic oscillations).[In detail, metre, second, kg, mole, Kelvin, candela.]Derived quantities are such things as the force due to gravity, acceleration, and more obvious ones such as ml, cm, and so on.AnswerThe SI does not define 'fundamental quantity', instead it uses the term 'Base Unit'. All other units are 'Derived Units', so-called because they are each derived from combinations of Base Units.
Yes, area is a derived quantity.
According to second law of Newton's motion, we can relate fundamental and derived units; i.e F=ma where, 'm' is mass of body which is fundamental quantity and its unit expressed in Kg. and 'F' is the force implied on body produced acceleration which is directly proportonal to one another, whereas; force is derived quantity and its unit expressed in Kg-m/sec/sec or N. Hence in this way we can relate these two.