# What fraction of 1kg is 483g?

# What is heavier 1kg of lead or 1kg of copper?

The lead and the copper will weigh the same. But there will be less lead than copper by volume if both materials are solids. And that's because lead is more dense than copper. A given volume of lead weighs more than that same volume of copper..
It turns out that 1kg of something will weigh the same… as 1kg of something else, though the two may have different volumes for that weight. A kg of lead takes up a lot less room (volume) than a kg of ping pong balls, even though they both weigh the same. (MORE)

# How much does 1kg weigh?

The weight of any object is caused by the gravitational field of the nearest, large object. For a 1kg mass on the Earth its weight is about 10 Newtons. On the moon, the same 1kg mass would have a weight of about 2 Newtons.

# What is the fraction of 110g of 1kg?

You need to convert kilograms to grams to find this fraction. Athousand grams is equal to one kilogram, so 110 grams divided by1000 grams is equal to 11/100 or 11 percent.

# How many pounds is 1kg?

1 kilogram equals to 2.2046 pounds. The kilogram is the unit ofmass in the Metric System, whereas is the unit of mass of Englishmetric system, customary in the UK, the US and many othercountries.

# 0.1 of 1kg?

Kg is the metric unit of kilogram, or 1000 grams (g). Alternateways of writing the quantity of .1 of 1 include 10%, 1/10th of akg, 100 grams, and .1 kg

# 1kg to pounds?

2.20462262185 the formula to convert kg to lbs .
1 kg .
.
2.2046 lbs 1 kg .
= .
2.204622622 lbs.

# 1kg gold and 1kg cotton which is heavier?

Nooo, 1kg gold is heavier 1kg cotton, because the last one has much more volume than the first, so Archimedes force reduces weight of a cotton more!

# What falls faster 1kg iron or 1kg cotton?

If there was no wind resistance they would both hit the floor at the same time... however, and since such an atmosphere doesn't exist, (Wind resistance acting on cotton is greater because it has a greater surface area..) so iron will fall faster ... .

# Is 1kg feathers equal to 1kg stones?

Yes. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.

# Is 1kg of feathers heavier than 1kg of stones?

It's a trick question, but with a not-so-trick answer: The expected " correct " answer, is that since both " weigh " 1kg, they both have the same weight, and so neither one is heavier. The CORRECT answer actually depends on a few more details, which will be explained in steps as follows: …1) The kg is a unit of mass , whilst weight , in the correct meaning of the word, is a measurement of force measured in Newtons . 2) Force = mass x acceleration -> Weight = mass x acceleration-due-to-gravity (g = 9.81 m/s 2 ) So up until now, we could argue that the stones and the feathers each have a weight of approx. 9.81 Newtons. However, so far we've only calculated the downward force on the two objects due to gravity. Assuming that we're measuring the weight of these two objects somewhere on Earth, we must also consider the effects of the Earth's atmosphere, specifically the upward force this causes. Since air is a fluid, we must consider the effects of upthrust on these two objects: 3) Upthrust = weight-of-displaced-fluid Now this is where things start to get interesting! Since we can safely assume that stone is more dense than feathers, then for the two objects to have the same mass of 1kg, the volume of the feathers must be greater than the volume the stone . Therefore, they will displace more of the fluid (air): 4) Stone-upthrust < Feathers-upthrust So, getting back to weight : 5) Weight = downforce-due-to-gravity - upthrust-from-fluid So, since the downforce due to gravity is equal in both instances, BUT the feathers produce more upthrust, the weight of the stone is, in fact, greater than the weight of the feathers. Therefore, if they are both measured at the same location on Earth, 1kg of stone will be heavier than 1kg of feathers. (Just don't tell your school Physics teacher this, unless you want him to think you're a smart-ass :-) (MORE)

# Which has more atoms 1kg of iron or 1kg of aluminum?

aluminum because its a lighter element it will need more atoms to make up the 1kg than iron

# What fraction of 1kg is 10g?

1 kilogram has 1000 grams. Therefore, 10 grams will be 1/100, or 0.01 of a kilogram.

# What is heavier 1kg popcorn or 1kg sugar?

Neither, both weigh the same. However, I kg of popcorn would take up much more space than 1 kg of sugar.

# What is heavier 1kg iron or 1kg feather?

It's a trick question, but with a not-so-trick answer: The expected " correct " answer, is that since both " weigh " 1kg, they both have the same weight, and so neither one is heavier. The CORRECT answer actually depends on a few more details, which will be explained in steps as follows: …1) The kg is a unit of mass , whilst weight , in the correct meaning of the word, is a measurement of force measured in Newtons . 2) Force = mass x acceleration -> Weight = mass x acceleration-due-to-gravity (g = 9.81 m/s 2 ) So up until now, we could argue that the iron and the feathers each have a weight of approx. 9.81 Newtons. However, so far we've only calculated the downward force on the two objects due to gravity. Assuming that we're measuring the weight of these two objects somewhere on Earth, we must also consider the effects of the Earth's atmosphere, specifically the upward force this causes. Since air is a fluid, we must consider the effects of upthrust on these two objects: 3) Upthrust = weight-of-displaced-fluid Now this is where things start to get interesting! Since we can safely assume that iron is more dense than feathers, then for the two objects to have the same mass of 1kg, the volume of the feathers must be greater than the volume the iron . Therefore, they will displace more of the fluid (air): 4) Iron-upthrust < Feathers-upthrust So, getting back to weight : 5) Weight = downforce-due-to-gravity - upthrust-from-fluid So, since the downforce due to gravity is equal in both instances, BUT the feathers produce more upthrust, the weight of the iron is, in fact, greater than the weight of the feathers. Therefore, if they are both measured at the same location on Earth, 1kg of iron will be heavier than 1kg of feathers. (Just don't tell your school Physics teacher this, unless you want him to think you're a smart-ass :-) (MORE)

# What fraction of 1kg is 750g?

1000 grams = 1 kilogram 750 grams = 750/1000 = 3 / 4 kilogram (as a fraction in its simplest form).

# 1kg of feathers or 1kg of stones-which is heavier?

It's a trick question, but with a not-so-trick answer: The expected " correct " answer, is that since both " weigh " 1kg, they both have the same weight, and so neither one is heavier. The CORRECT answer actually depends on a few more details, which will be explained in steps as follows: 1) Th…e kg is a unit of mass , whilst weight , in the correct meaning of the word, is a measurement of force measured in Newtons . 2) Force = mass x acceleration -> Weight = mass x acceleration-due-to-gravity (g = 9.81 m/s 2 ) So up until now, we could argue that the stones and the feathers each have a weight of approx. 9.81 Newtons. However, so far we've only calculated the downward force on the two objects due to gravity. Assuming that we're measuring the weight of these two objects somewhere on Earth, we must also consider the effects of the Earth's atmosphere, specifically the upward force this causes. Since air is a fluid, we must consider the effects of upthrust on these two objects: 3) Upthrust = weight-of-displaced-fluid Now this is where things start to get interesting! Since we can safely assume that stone is more dense than feathers, then for the two objects to have the same mass of 1kg, the volume of the feathers must be greater than the volume the stone . Therefore, they will displace more of the fluid (air): 4) Stone-upthrust < Feathers-upthrust So, getting back to weight : 5) Weight = downforce-due-to-gravity - upthrust-from-fluid So, since the downforce due to gravity is equal in both instances, BUT the feathers produce more upthrust, the weight of the stone is, in fact, greater than the weight of the feathers. Therefore, if they are both measured at the same location on Earth, 1kg of stone will be heavier than 1kg of feathers. (Just don't tell your school Physics teacher this, unless you want him to think you're a smart-ass :-) (MORE)

# How do you find the density of a 1kg rock?

To find the rock mass density the following technique may be used: In order to find an object's density, you require information on it's mass (which you already have) and it's volume. If the rock has been cut to a uniform shape, such as a cylinder or cube, this is a simple process and can be f…ound by measuring the rock sample's dimensions and calculating the volume and then plugging those two numbers into the following formula: Density = Mass / Volume If however the rock specimen is a more complex shape (for instance a naturally weathered and eroded clast that has been found in the field with a highly irregular shape) then finding it's volume by measurement would be very complicated and would probably result in significant errors without complicated equipment. A much more simple approach would be to immerse the object in a tank of water of known dimensions and observe the change in water level. The rock sample will displace a volume of water equal to it's own volume. As such, this change in water level multiplied by the width and length of the tank would equal the volume of the submerged rock and you can then plug this number into the equation above to find the density. To find the solid density of the rock specimen in question the following methodology could be used: As the majority of sedimentary rock are to some extent porous then the displaced volume may be the volume of the rock plus any entrapped air which could distort the result. If the porosity of the rock were such that all the entrapped air was displaced the result would be correct but there would always be an error factor to consider. As a rough and ready method of calculation immersion would work. A more accurate method would be to use the same tank of water and place in it a container of sufficient size to hold the rock and remain afloat. Before placing the rock in the floating container calculate the displacement of the floating container in cubic centimetres (cc). Place the rock in the floating container. The increase in displacement in cc equals the mass of the rock in cubic centimetres, divide the known weight of the rock (its mass at 1G) by the displaced volume of water in cc to obtain the density of the rock in grammes per cc. (MORE)

# What fraction of 2kg is 1kg 500g?

"Kilo" means 1000, so 2 kg is 2000 grams, 1 kg + 500 grams is 1500 grams. The fraction, therefore, is 1500 / 2000. Now you only need to simplify it.

# Which is heavier 1kg of stone or 1kg of feathers?

It's a trick question, but with a not-so-trick answer: The expected " correct " answer, is that since both " weigh " 1kg, they both have the same weight, and so neither one is heavier. The CORRECT answer actually depends on a few more details, which will be explained in steps as follows: 1) Th…e kg is a unit of mass , whilst weight , in the correct meaning of the word, is a measurement of force measured in Newtons . 2) Force = mass x acceleration -> Weight = mass x acceleration-due-to-gravity (g = 9.81 m/s 2 ) So up until now, we could argue that the stones and the feathers each have a weight of approx. 9.81 Newtons. However, so far we've only calculated the downward force on the two objects due to gravity. Assuming that we're measuring the weight of these two objects somewhere on Earth, we must also consider the effects of the Earth's atmosphere, specifically the upward force this causes. Since air is a fluid, we must consider the effects of upthrust on these two objects: 3) Upthrust = weight-of-displaced-fluid Now this is where things start to get interesting! Since we can safely assume that stone is more dense than feathers, then for the two objects to have the same mass of 1kg, the volume of the feathers must be greater than the volume the stone . Therefore, they will displace more of the fluid (air): 4) Stone-upthrust < Feathers-upthrust So, getting back to weight : 5) Weight = downforce-due-to-gravity - upthrust-from-fluid So, since the downforce due to gravity is equal in both instances, BUT the feathers produce more upthrust, the weight of the stone is, in fact, greater than the weight of the feathers. Therefore, if they are both measured at the same location on Earth, 1kg of stone will be heavier than 1kg of feathers. (Just don't tell your school Physics teacher this, unless you want him to think you're a smart-ass :-) (MORE)

# How many millilitres in 1kg?

None. A millilitre is a measure of volume while a kilogram is a measure of mass. They measure two different things and it is foolish to even try to convert from one to the other. Consider, for example, a millilitre of air and of water. The two will have very different masses.

# What is heavier 1kg of metal or 1kg of feathers?

It's a trick question, but with a not-so-trick answer: The expected " correct " answer, is that since both " weigh " 1kg, they both have the same weight, and so neither one is heavier. The CORRECT answer actually depends on a few more details, which will be explained in steps as follows: …1) The kg is a unit of mass , whilst weight , in the correct meaning of the word, is a measurement of force measured in Newtons . 2) Force = mass x acceleration -> Weight = mass x acceleration-due-to-gravity (g = 9.81 m/s 2 ) So up until now, we could argue that the metal and the feathers each have a weight of approx. 9.81 Newtons. However, so far we've only calculated the downward force on the two objects due to gravity. Assuming that we're measuring the weight of these two objects somewhere on Earth, we must also consider the effects of the Earth's atmosphere, specifically the upward force this causes. Since air is a fluid, we must consider the effects of upthrust on these two objects: 3) Upthrust = weight-of-displaced-fluid Now this is where things start to get interesting! Since we can safely assume that metal is more dense than feathers, then for the two objects to have the same mass of 1kg, the volume of the feathers must be greater than the volume the metal . Therefore, they will displace more of the fluid (air): 4) Metal-upthrust < Feathers-upthrust So, getting back to weight : 5) Weight = downforce-due-to-gravity - upthrust-from-fluid So, since the downforce due to gravity is equal in both instances, BUT the feathers produce more upthrust, the weight of the metal is, in fact, greater than the weight of the feathers. Therefore, if they are both measured at the same location on Earth, 1kg of metal will be heavier than 1kg of feathers. (Just don't tell your school Physics teacher this, unless you want him to think you're a smart-ass :-) (MORE)

# What fraction of 1kg is 600g?

6/10- 'cause the k in kg means 1000 so it means 1000g so the fraction is 600/1000 but you can cut it down by dividing both sides by the same thing so you can divide both of them by 10 which makes 60/100 but then they still have some zeros on the end so you can divide it by 10 again which makes 6/10.… (MORE)

# What fraction of 1kg is 10 gms?

1 kg = 1000 g So, 10 g / 1000 g = 1 / 100

# Which has more atoms 1Kg of lead or 1Kg of copper?

Because lead is denser than copper (the individual atoms are heavier), you will need more copper atoms to make up a kilo of copper as compared to a kilo of lead.

# If you have 1kg of iron and 1kg of steel which would be heavier?

1 kilogram of mass weighs 2.205 pounds on earth, 5.76 ounces on the moon, and 13.39 ounces on Mars. Edit: Short answer: it depends on the type of steel. kg or lb/oz are both units of mass , but the term " heavier " only applies to weight . The more dense substance will weigh more, i…f both are measured at the same place on Earth (or on any other planet with a fluid atmosphere). Of course, there are many different kinds of steel, all with different densities depending on the densities of the alloy substances added to iron in the manufacturing process, but in all instances will be very close to that of iron. For this reason, the weights on Earth will be very similar two. N.B.: Even the Moon has a very low density atmosphere, consisting primarily of Argon, though it is often considered to be surrounded by a vacuum in comparison to the Earth's atmosphere. (MORE)

# Which is bigger 1kg or 10000mg?

1 kilogram = 1000 grams. 10000 milligrams = 10 grams. 1 kg is 100 times the mass of 10000 mg.

# What object has the mass of 1kg?

-- A 2-lb cheese wrapped in heavy foil and sealed in a box. -- A rock that weighs 2.2 pounds.

# How many 1kg to liter?

That depends on the substance. There is no general conversion from kilogram to liter, since kilogram is a unit of mass, and liter is a unit of volume.

# Which one weighs more 1kg potato or 1kg grapes?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg (kilogram) one cannotbe heavier than the other.

# What fraction of 1kg is 350g?

fractio n = 7 /20 1 kilogram = 1000 grams 35 0 grams / 100 0 grams = 35 /100 or 7 /20

# What fraction of 1kg is 333g?

fraction of 1kg is 333g = 333 /1000 1 kg = 1000 g 333 g /1000 g = 333 /1000

# Is 1cup equal 1kg?

No, 1 cup is 8 ounces ( and that's not a Kg either ! )

# What fraction of 1kg is 1718g?

fraction = 859 /500 1 kg = 1000 g 1718 g /1000 g = 859 /500

# What fraction of 1kg is 450g?

fraction 450g of 1kg = 9 /20 1 kilogram = 1000 grams = 45 0 grams /100 0 grams = 45 /100 = 9 /20

# Which is heavier 1kg of steel or 1kg of water?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.

# What fraction is 650 g of 1kg?

13 /20 1 kilogram = 1000 grams 650 grams /1000 grams = 65 /100 = 13 /20 of 1 kilogram

# Is the buoyant force greater on 1kg of aluminum or 1kg of lead?

the buoyant force is DgV where V is volume immersed and D is density of solid.

# What would weigh more 1kg of brick 1kg of milk?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg (kilogram) one cannotbe heavier than the other.

# What is heavier 1kg of cotton or 1kg of metal?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.

# What fraction of 1kg is 270g?

1 kilogram = 1000 grams 270 /1000 = 27 /100 of 1 kg in fraction

# What fraction of 1kg is 675g?

27 /40 1 kilogram = 1000 grams 675 grams /1000 grams or 27 /40 in fraction

# Which is heavier 1kg iron or 1kg wool?

One kilogram of iron weighs exactly the same as one kilogram of wool. The wools would likely occupy a larger volume.

# Which is heavier 1kg iron or 1kg wood?

A kilogram of iron weighs the same as a kilogram of wood - one kilogram.

# Which one is easier to lift 1kg of steel or 1kg of feather?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg (kilogram) one cannotbe heavier than the other.

# What is heavier 1kg of bricks or 1kg of marshmalows?

None is heavier, that's a trick question, they are both a kg of each so they both weigh the same, it will take alot more marshmallows to make a kg but they are equal amounts.

# How do you find the fraction of 1kg is 600g?

One kg is 1000 g. So, we put 600 over 1000 and reduce giving us 3 / 5

# What fraction is 1kg is 300grams?

Kilo- preifx means thousand. â 1 kilogram = 1 x kilogram = 1 x 1000 g .
= 1000g .
â 300g = 300g / 1000g of a kg = 3 / 10 kg .

# What is heavier 1kg of lead or 1kg of feather?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.

# What it heavier 1kg sand or 1kg cement?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.

# Which is the heaviest 1kg of lead or 1kg of polystyrene?

Neither. Since they both have a weight of 1kg one cannot be heavierthan the other.