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plstevens
- 18
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answer should be in meters.
lamda=_______m
lamda=_______m
The formula for calculating the wavelength of an electron is: λ = h/mv, where λ is the wavelength, h is Planck's constant (6.626 x 10^-34 m^2 kg/s), m is the mass of the electron (9.11 x 10^-31 kg), and v is the velocity of the electron.
To convert the given velocity of the electron from m/s to m/s, you can simply multiply the given value by 1. This will not change the value, but it will make the unit consistent. In this case, the given velocity of 1.12 x 10^5 m/s remains the same when converted to m/s.
The value of Planck's constant used in the formula for calculating the wavelength of an electron is 6.626 x 10^-34 m^2 kg/s. This is a fundamental constant in quantum mechanics and is used to relate the energy of a photon to its frequency.
Yes, the formula for calculating the wavelength of an electron can be used for all velocities of electrons. However, it is important to note that as the velocity increases, the wavelength of the electron decreases.
No, the wavelength of an electron is not a constant value. It depends on the velocity of the electron, which can vary depending on the conditions of the experiment. Therefore, the wavelength of an electron can vary as well.