because the benzz of the zeema is quite zeusy in comparison to the fluctuation of water.
When a glass rod charged its placed near small pieces of paper bitsthe paperbits are attracted to the rodthen repelledexplain?
The glass rod aquires static electricity.the paper bits are negatively charged and the glass rod is positively charged.when it battracts the paper ,the both aquire like …charges due to which they both are repelled.
What is the difference between the charges on a balloon rubbed in your hair and a glass rod rubbed with silk why?
There is a very big difference between the electrical charge of a balloon rubbed in a person's hair and a glass rod rubbed with silk. The charge from the balloon will just… make it stick to objects. The charge from the glass rod will emit a very large electrical shock that might knock a person to the ground. This is because the glass rod is a better conductor of electricity than the balloon.
An electroscope has been charged by induction with the help of a charged glass rod the charge on the electroscope will be?
What is the difference in the charges on a balloon rubbed in your hair and a glass rod rubbed with silk?
Both are examples of static electricity generation. The big difference is the way the electricity is generated.
A balloon has a negative charge A glass rod has a positive charge What will happen when the glass rod is brought near the balloon?
The balloon will be actracked to the rod
Due to electrostatic induction
it is becuase when a glas rod charged by rubbing a cloth it aquires positive charge and when a plastic straw is charged by rubbing a cloth it aquires negative charge. Ther…efore a charged glass rod attracts a charged plastic rod.
What is the differencein the charges on a balloon rubbed in your hair and a glass rod rubbed with silk?
One is a negative static charge, the other positive. The exact charge depends on how long and how vigorous the rubbing is. teehee
Heptane, C7H16, is an organic hydrocarbon that is nonpolar, thus it would not be attracted to a charged rod.
Why a charged balloon repels another charged balloon while a charged balloon attracts an uncharged balloon?
Like charges repel each other. As to the uncharged balloon, the charged balloon will induce a separation of charges in the uncharged balloon.
Salt is made up of charged ions, namely the sodium (Na+) and chloride (Cl-). The balloon repels one of the two ions, but more strongly attracts the other. Most of us know ho…w opposite charges attract and like charges repel (if you didn't, you do now), so consider the balloon as being, for instance, positively charged (the charge we choose does not matter, as we simply consider the ions as acting in the opposite manner to how I shall describe). The positive charge pushes the sodium ions in the salt crystals slightly away from it, whilst pulling the negative chloride ions towards it a small amount. It is important to consider only small changes, as the ions are held fairly rigidly in the ionic lattice structure in the salt, and we are not tearing apart the individual components of the crystals with something as rudimentary as an inflated sack of rubber we've been rubbing on our head for a few seconds - think of the chaos. However the difference in distances between the centres of positive and negative charge and the balloon have a significant effect. The centre of positive charge is further from the balloon than the negative charge (though by a small amount). Therefore the force of attraction overcomes that of repulsion, as the magnitude (size) of the force is determined both by the magnitude of the charges involved (which are equal as the overall charge of salt should be 0/uncharged - ie same amount of negative chloride as positive sodium - and the balloon has a charge that is used in both calculations) and on the distance. Think of a magnet and a paperclip: the further you are, the less force between the magnet and paperclip, the closer you are, the greater this force - ie you bring a magnet towards a paperclip in order to lift it up from a table, say. Therefore adding these forces together results in the salt being slightly attracted to the balloon.
They attract each other.
Why does a charged balloon repel by another charged balloon whereas an uncharged balloon is attracted by another charged balloon?
Charged balloons have the same densities as their surrounding air.The volume of air that occupies each balloon exerts a push or a repulsion force on the walls of the balloon a…s well as its surrounding air. At the of contact there is minimal force of attraction since the air in each balloon pushes outwards the walls of balloon.Unlike the charged balloon, the uncharged balloons have their densities greater than the surrounding air, hence they do not float in air. And there is very insignificant volume of air that can push the walls of the balloon that turns to increase the force attraction between the two bodies in contact. Hence there is some kind of adhesion force between the two uncharged balloons.