Kinetic energy is the energy possessed by an object due to its movement
or motion. Momentum on the other hand, is the quantity of motion of an
object that is a product of its mass and velocity.
Kinetic Energy = 1/2 M V2kg-m2/s2 (Newton-meter = Joule)
Momentum = M V kg-m/s (Newton-second)
Numerical Difference = (1/2 M V2) - (M V) = (M V) x (1/2V -1) .
Yes. That is the chief reason for the difference between momentum (a vector) and kinetic energy (not a vector).
Kinetic Energy is mistakenly defined as a scalar energy. It is properly a vector energy EK= mcV where V is a vector. Momentum P = mV. Kinetic energy and momentum are related by c, EK = cP.
Firstly, momentum is not a form of energy; the question seems to imply so. Kinetic energy is the energy possessed by a moving object. That energy is provided by a source, and can be removed from the object because energy possessed by an object is not an inherent part of that given object. Momentum is a property of mass; momentum is inherent in the mass of the object, and cannot be removed or put somewhere else, only altered.
Kinetic energy is the sum of all the parts of momentum: p=mv >function for momentum ∫ p=∫ mv.dv >integrate both sides with respect to velocity ∫ p=.5mv²=Ek >results in formula for kinetic energy
Kinetic energy = (momentum) x (1/2 of speed)
kinetic energy = p2/2m . if kinetic energy is doubled , then new momentum becomes root 2 times the original momentum
Kinetic Energy = KE = (mv^2)/2 momentum = P = mv --- Any object contain kinetic energy. This energy increases by momentum. If you hold a bullet, then it has got kinetic energy. When you drop it to the ground, this kinetic energy is released. By shooting the bullet out with a gun, the momentum increases the bullets kinetic energy drastically. It is in a way not the bullet that kills. it is the momentum of it that makes it a killer. Regards.
inertia is measured in energy 1/2 mv2 momentum is measured in Kilogram metres per second Kgm/s mv momentum can be thought of as the first derivative of kinetic energy dependent on velocity.
No, an object cannot have kinetic energy and no momentum. Here's the reason: Kinetic energy is the energy an object derives from being in motion. If an object is moving, it has some non-zero velocity. Momentum is the product of mass (which the object will have) and velocity, which it must exhibit to have kinetic energy. That is why an object cannot have kinetic energy with no momentum.
Momentum is the product of mass and velocity. Energy is the capacity of a body to do work.
You can't calculate the kinetic energy if you only know the momentum. Both kinetic energy and momentum depend on mass, but also on the velocity - and the dependence is different. Kinetic energy is proportional to the square of the speed, momentum is proportional to velocity. You can solve the equations, to get energy in terms of momentum AND mass: (1) p = mv v = p/m (2) e = (1/2) mv2 Replacing (1) in (2): e = (1/2) m (p/m)2 e = (1/2) p2/m (e = kinetic energy; p = momentum) So, you see that (for a given mass), kinetic energy is proportional to the square of the momentum. HOWEVER, since it also depends on mass, two objects with the same momentum can have a different amount of kinetic energy.
No. Both momentum and kinetic energy involve velocity. In order for kinetic to be zero, the velocity would have to be zero. If the velocity is zero, then momentum is also zero.
This is called an elastic collision. In this case both momentum and kinetic energy is conserved.
Momentum. Or Kinetic energy
Kinetic energy is the energy created by movement. Momentum is the power that something gains through movement i.e pushing off the ground builds momentum. The movement of a ball rolling down a hill creates kinetic energy.
Not if it's potential energy. Only objects with kinetic energy have momentum.
Mechanical Energy is a type of kinetic energy. Kinetic energy is the type of energy which possesses in an object due to its motion.
No, momentum and kinetic energy for all classical particles depend only on their mass and their velocity. Due to the fact that momentum and KE both depend on the same factors, they cannot be changed independently. Kinetic energy = 0.5mv2 Momentum = mv
There is no "energy during momentum". A moving object has both non-zero momentum, and non-zero kinetic energy.
The relation between kinetic energy is proportional to the square of velocity. Momentum is directly proportional to velocity. If the momentum of an object is doubled, but its mass does not increase (so velocity remains well below the speed of light), then its velocity is doubled. If the velocity is doubled then the kinetic energy increases by the square of 2, or four time.