Hint | Answer |

Two waves with a constant phase relationship. | |

The velocity at which an object's drag equals its accelerating force. Therefore there is no resultant force and zero acceleration. | |

The extension per unit length. | |

The product of the force and the distance moved in the direction of the force, it can also be considered as the energy converted from one form into another. | |

The force due to a gravitational field acting on an object's mass. | |

The turning effect due to a couple. | |

The point at which the entire weight of an object can be considered to act. | |

A point that always has zero amplitude along a stationary wave cause by destructive interference. | |

Unit of electric charge. | |

The theory that states all objects can exhibit both wave and particle properties. | |

Two forces that are equal and opposite to each other but not in the same straight line. | |

When waves change direction when they travel from one medium to another due to a difference in the wave speed in each medium. | |

A wave where the oscillations are parallel to the direction of wave propagation. | |

A point of maximum amplitude along a stationary wave caused by constructive interference. | |

The distance a vehicle travels while decelerating to a stop. | |

1 _ is the force which gives a mass of 1kg an acceleration of 1m/s2 | |

The sum of the thinking distance and the braking distance. | |

The minimum energy required to release an electron from a material. | |

A wave where the oscillations are perpendicular to the direction of wave propagation. | |

A transverse wave oscillation in only one plane. | |

The point at which elastic deformation becomes plastic deformation. | |

The electric current through a conductor is proportional to the potential difference across it, provided physical conditions, such as temperature, remain constant. | |

The ratio between stress and strain. | |

The difference by which one wave leads or lags behind another. | |

For a body in rotational equilibrium the sum of the clockwise moments equals the sum of the anticlockwise moments. | |

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