First note that "thermal energy" is a term that is long since obsolete. The correct term is "Internal Energy". "Thermal energy" was a term that was in use when people thought of energy as being some kind of fluid called "caloric" that was transferred between things at different temperatures.
With that said: an iceberg has more internal energy when compared to a hot cup of coffee mainly due to the variance in size. Total internal energy is not necessarily determined by the presence of heat but the mass of the molecules present.
It surely depends on how big the iceberg is ,as a really big iceberg contains a lot of thermal energy and much more than a liter of hot water.
Electrical Energy > Thermal energy
No. Temperature is an intensive property, thermal energy is an extensive property. Temperature can be thought of as a measure of the average thermal energy per particle. So an iceberg might have more thermal energy than a red-hot quarter just because it's very large, while the quarter would have a higher temperature because each particle in it has a lot more thermal energy than the particles in the iceberg.
Caffeine ..unless your asking what FORM of energy coffee has, which would be Thermal Energy because the molecules in the coffee have kinetic energy and are are bouncing around and vibrating rapidly
Electrical to mechanical and thermal energy
Definitely the iceberg because it is much more massive compared to the others. Keep in mind internal energy is more than just heat. One exception would be if the iceberg was at absolute zero, but i doubt that is the case.
Because of its larger mass. - It really depends on the amount of hot water involved, and on the size of the iceberg.
Probably not, depending on precisely what you mean by "sizes". Temperature is essentially a measure of thermal energy per amount of matter, so an object which is heavier has more matter to spread the thermal energy around in. Its temperature will be lower. An iceberg has a lot more thermal energy than a teapot, even though the iceberg is frozen and the teapot may be boiling hot.
If I may be correct the energy transformation that a coffee pot goes through is Electrical Energy to Heat energy and that's it!
No, an object is not energy of any sort. It can possess energy, for instance a coffee pot on a high shelf has gravitational potential energy and a hot one has thermal energy.
Okay, let's say you put ice next to some coffee. Thermal energy travels from the coffee into the ice. So when the thermal energy store in the coffee decreases the temperature decreases and the ice cube increases and melts. I hope I helped
I believe it uses thermal energy and electricalenergy. I might be wrong, though.
You then have a source of heat that can be used to warm a room or make coffee.
The thermal energy.The thermal energy.The thermal energy.The thermal energy.
Yes. Although the temperature of the iceberg is not quite as high as that of a match, there is much more iceberg than there is match. The heat is in 'diluted' form compared to the match.
Thermal energy.Thermal energy.Thermal energy.Thermal energy.
because ice berg has more particles than hot coffee. i think.
"Thermal energy" or "heat"."Thermal energy" or "heat"."Thermal energy" or "heat"."Thermal energy" or "heat".
Thermal insulators do not transfer heat easily, a notable example is polystyrene that is why is used to make coffee cups.
a example of thermal energy is the sun Thermal energy is heat energy. Anything that generates heat produces thermal energy.
Molecules with a high temperature typically have a greater kinetic energy when compared to those with a lower temperature
Because "thermal" means heat, and heat is used in thermal energy.
Heat is the AMOUNT of energy, Temperature is the CONCENTRATION of heat energy. For example; An iceberg (a big one) will have more heat energy than a cup of coffee (fresh and hot).