- #1

- 611

- 2

Dear All,

J/K into m/s ?

Or

kgJs/m into kg?

thanks for your help!

Rajini.

J/K into m/s ?

Or

kgJs/m into kg?

thanks for your help!

Rajini.

Last edited:

- Thread starter Rajini
- Start date

- #1

- 611

- 2

Dear All,

J/K into m/s ?

Or

kgJs/m into kg?

thanks for your help!

Rajini.

J/K into m/s ?

Or

kgJs/m into kg?

thanks for your help!

Rajini.

Last edited:

- #2

Cthugha

Science Advisor

- 1,958

- 323

J is kg m^2/s^2, so things do not match.

J/K is the typical unit for heat capacity or entropy, while m/s gives a velocity.

Is there something wrong with the calculations or are non-SI units used? In natural units both the Boltzmann constant and c are equal to a dimensionless 1, while they have units of J/K and m/s in SI-units, respectively.

- #3

- 1,948

- 200

These two units are incommensurable. They cannot be converted.

- #4

- 611

- 2

Hello,

Sorry I did not give more information!

Please see this equation (taken from J. Solid state Commun, Vol. 33, p.361, 1980):

dIS/dT=-3E

Here dIS/dT is in mm/(sK). This value can be obtained from plot.

E

M=56.9353987/(1000×6.02214179×10

k

c=299792458 m/s.

I measure IS vaules (in mm/s) for various temperatures (in K) and using the above formula I can plot IS values on y-axis and T on x-axis. Now find slope, i.e. dIS/dT (unit will be mm/(sK)).

Now can determine the M vaues in kg or amu.

But on considering the unit I am getting confused!!

After rearranging the formula to

M=-3E

After substituing the units I get

eV eV s

Now I get M=2.0728216×10

How to balance the units, how to convert the units in right hand side to get unit in kg??

Please help.

Thanks and regards, Rajini.

NOTE:

Useful conversion: 1 mm/s=48.075×10

Last edited:

- #5

Cthugha

Science Advisor

- 1,958

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This reference does not exist. There is no J. Solid state Commun., so I suppose you mean Solid State communications which had a volume 33 in 1980, but there is no article starting on p. 361. The article ending on p. 361, "PHASE TRANSITION IN THE TRANSVERSE FIELD DEPENDENT ON THE DEFORMATION" does not contain your equation. Could you please provide the name of the article, so we can find it.Please see this equation (taken from J. Solid state Commun, Vol. 33, p.361, 1980):

This also does not work as the units do not add up, so I assume that there is something set to 1 which makes it work. IF your above conversion works, also your equation works out.NOTE:

Useful conversion: 1 mm/s=48.075×10^{-9}eV.

- #6

- 611

- 2

Sorry I wrongly informed!!!

The correct one..see eq. 2 and table II..where the author computed M

Journal of Solid State Chemistry

Volume 33, Issue 3, 15 July 1980, Pages 361–369.

I already verified eq. 1 and 3..and they are correct in balancing the units..

PS:Finally I got 8.9686×10^{-6}/(dIS/dT)s/m.

After this I dont how to proceed!!!

The correct one..see eq. 2 and table II..where the author computed M

Journal of Solid State Chemistry

Volume 33, Issue 3, 15 July 1980, Pages 361–369.

I already verified eq. 1 and 3..and they are correct in balancing the units..

PS:Finally I got 8.9686×10

After this I dont how to proceed!!!

Last edited:

- #7

Cthugha

Science Advisor

- 1,958

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If I remember correctly (I had to do some standard experiment while I was a student, so my memory might fail me here - please double check what I say here) they perform energy variations by applying Doppler shifts:

[tex]E_\gamma (v)=E_0 (1+\frac{v}{c})[/tex]

and it is quite common for some groups to only give the velocity when they actually mean the energy. So you might want to check, whether the values work out when you convert the velocities you get to energies that way.

- #8

- 611

- 2

Yes, one and only noble prize winner till now I saw in Munchen in 2009.Oh, this is Mößbauer stuff.

[tex]E_\gamma (v)=E_0 (1+\frac{v}{c})[/tex] Yes I used this formula for mm/s to eV conversion.

E.g., Doppler shifted energy E

Thanks, Rajini.

Last edited:

- #9

- 611

- 2

I solved!!

From my previous post we have

M=-3E

Now taking E

k

c in m/s

dIS/dT in mm/(sK)

M=eV eV s

= eV eV s

Include 'kg' in numerator and denominator so J=kg m

M=eV s kg/m

substitute m/s in eV

Finally

M=4.16×10

I also checked with that paper and got the correct exact values reported there.

regards, raja.

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