Steel, aluminum, lead, glass, and many, many more.
Assuming they are floating on water, the density of the substance would be LESS than 1.
Uranium has the greater density. Note that "1 g" is irrelevant - the density of a substance doesn't depend on how much of the substance you take.
It would appear that a critical bit of information: the density of the substance is missing. Furthermore, the answer depends on whether or not the substance is soluble or miscible in water. The density of salt is greater than 1 but it will dissolve. The density of alcohol is less than 1 but it will mix.
Relative density is the ratio of the density of a substance to the density of a given reference material.If a substance's relative density is less than one then it is less dense than the reference; if greater than 1 then it is denser than the reference. If the relative density is exactly 1 then the densities are equal
Things that sink in water have a density greater than 1 g/mL. Examples would be rocks, metal nails, fishing sinkers, a fork, a bowling ball etc.
The density of water is 1 gram per cm3. Any substance with greater density will sink in water. Any substance with smaller density will float on water.
If your numerator (the mass of the substance) is larger than the denominator (the volume of the substance), then your object will sink because your ratio will be greater than one. Meaning, your volume isn't great enough to displace the fluid in which it rests. Any density less than 1 g/mL floats; any density greater than 1 g/mL will sink.
Density. An object will float in a substance if its density is less than the density of the substance. The density of water is 1 kg /L or 1 g/ cm3. Anything with a density less than this will float.
Objects with a density greater than 1 will sink, while objects with a density less than 1 will float.
No because its density is 1.14, which is greater than the density of water- 1
If a liquid is poured into water and falls to the bottom the density must be greater than 1.
the ability of an object to float on water. If the object's density is greater than 1 it will sink. If the object's density is less than 1 it will float.
Water is kind of the standard for density. It has a density of 1 g/ml. Things that have a density of less than 1 will float in water. Things that have a density of greater than one will sink in water.
If a material floats on water, the it is true that the density of that substance must be less than the density of water at that temperature.
It will float in water, and in any other fluid whose density is greater than the object's density.
Such a substance will float on water, if that's of any help.
Most scoria has a specific gravity greater than 1.
If you mean a density of more than 1 g/ml than you're talking about anything that sinks in water.
The density of water is 1. With their peel on, the orange's density is less than 1. However, without the peel, the orange's density is greater than 1. Density > 1 (Float) Density < 1 (Sink) Mass ÷ Volume = Density Mass ÷ Density = Volume Density × Volume = Mass
The density of a pulsar or neutron star is much greater than that of a white dwarf. A typical (if there is such a thing) neutron star has a density of between 8.4 × 1016 to 1 × 1018 kg/m3 whereas a white dwarf has a density of about 1 × 109 kg/m3
It's density, not mass, that affects whether a solid object floats. Objects with a density of less than 1 will float, if density is greater than 1, they will sink.
Water's density is 1.If an object floats, it's density is less than 1.If an object sinks, it's density is greater than 1.Specific Gravity can be calculated as:(weight in air) / ((weight in air) - (weight in water))
The density of water is 1. So if the density of a material is less than 1 it will float on water dik.
Sink. Items with a density of less than one will float on water.