E-mc^2. Energy is related to matter by the speed of light squared.
Electricity is an element i think you mean types of electricity if that is the case the to types are... static electricity and current electricity. the one that is actually useful to us is current electricity.
No, it is thermal (heat) energy, converted from various sources. Most energy types can be compared by using heat energy equivalence. Example: the chemical energy potential bound in 1 pound of hydrogen gas is 62 000 btu of heat energy.
Energy and matter are 100% the same thing, but in different forms. In GAMMA RAY BURSTS ( The deaths of supermassive stars (RARE) also called a hypernova), energy is converted into matter and antimatter (Atoms with opposite charges of NORMAL matter). When matter and antimatter are fused, both (Antimatter is also a form of matter) are turned into energy. E=mc2 shows us how to find out how much energy something that is matter will turn into if it is transformed into energy. Mass of the matter x the speed of light x the speed of lightThe E stands for the energy and mc2 stands for mass of the matter x the speed of light x the speed of light.Wierd but true!
You change one state of matter to another by heating the matter or cooling it [aka] adding energy or removing the energy
this one i know by heart... hediscovered the theory of realitivity and the mass energy equivalence like e=mc2
Heat is not a form of matter: it is a form of energy. Of course, Einstein famously proved the equivalence of matter and energy.
Matter can be created from energy, and vice versa. When condensing matter from energy, that energy is stored in the mass, which can later be converted back into energy. Derived from Einsteins equation, the conversion is m=E/c^2. Conversion of a matter anti-matter reaction is 100% efficient.
This equation shows an equivalence between mass and energy. What this means in practice is that any time the energy of an object increases, its mass will also increase. This is like saying that "energy has a mass". On the other hand, mass can be considered as a special type of energy.
Einstein wasn't really an inventor he was a theoretical physicist. Some of his greatest discoveries were general relativity, the quantisation of the photon and the mass energy equivalence equation (E=MC^2).
In physics, mass-energy equivalence is the concept that mass and energy are the same thing. This is better known in its formula E=MC2 developed by Albert Einstein, which led to nuclear binding (and splitting?) which ultimately provided the basis for the atomic bomb.
One of the findings of quantum mechanics is that as we look at the world on an increasingly small scale, the distinction between matter and energy, or between particles and waves, becomes increasingly blurred. Some physicists have used the word "wavicles" to describe this intermediate state between particles and waves. It is also true that energy exists in certain discrete amounts, or quanta, and you cannot have a fraction of a quantum.
Matter is related to energy in the so-called mass-energy equivalence. You may have seen it. It is E = mc2 and was handed to us by Albert Einstein. It states that mass and energy are equivalent, and that the conversion factor is the square of the speed of light. It's that simple. But the implications are huge. You'll find a link below.
Einstein's famous formula is the formula for the mass-energy equivalence: E=mc2 This describes how mass can be turned into energy and vice versa. Thus E,energy= mass X speed of light x speed of light (a very big number). This means a tiny amount of mass converted to energy is huge and is why atom bombs are so powerful.
yes simple as that dosent matter if dead or alive.
This is possible because biomass is using chemical energy (fossil sunlight) while nuclear power is the transformation of mass into energy following Einsteins equation - Energy (in matter itself) = The mass of matter times the velocity of light squared --- E=MC2 As the velocity of light is a huge number the energy released in converting mass into energy is enormous.