Solid, Liquid and Gas... These are the three things a sound wave can get trough... A sound-wave can get trough solid easily, because of all the particles, after that trough Liquid and at least trough Gas...
another longitudinal wave
It depends. Is it a mechanical wave or a electromagnetic wave? Mechanical waves (for example sound waves) travel trough every state of matter and they can't exist without matter. They don't travel through vacuum. Electromagnetic waves travel trough space and get interrupted only by other electromagnetic waves.
the amplitude of a wave is measured from the peak to trough from a given period.
It is told that sound cannot travel trough vacuum. Sound can only travel through medium.
longitudinal , transverse, crust, trough
Amplitude of a sound wave is the height between the peak (top most part of the wave) and the trough (bottom most part of the wave).
No, because there is no substance to propagate.
it happens during the trough
Crest and Trough Amplitude Wavelength Frequency
A sound wave can travel mor quickly in water than in air
Yes, sound is a wave and it travels when there is a medium for it to travel through.
The trough of a wave usually illustrates the peak of the wave in question.
That is correct. The crest is the highest point of the sound wave, the trough is the lowest.
A sound wave travels in longitudinal waves.
A sound wave would be a good example of a wave needing a medium to travel.
A mechanical wave such as a sound wave requires a medium to travel through.
Sound is a pressure wave. Objects that "allow" sound to travel through them could be called wave guides.
Sound wave do not travel through vaccum as it need medium to travel.
To measure the wavlength of light or sound, you measure the distance from ther crest (hump) of the wave to the trough (dip) of the wave.
the crust and trough are the two things on a wave the crust is the top part of each wave and the bottom of the wave is the trough from one wave to another is the wavelength
As a sound wave travels it compresses the air particles around it together in order for it to travel because a wave cannot travel if the matter it uses isn't connected.
Sound waves travel through the three states of matter (gas, liquid and solid) by vibrations.
The loudness of a sound (or intensity) corresponds to the sound wave's amplitude. The amplitude of a wave is the distance from the midpoint of the wave to a high-point (crest) or low-point (trough).