Physics Facts & Trivia - Page 2
The deepest location on Earth is Mariana Trench, about 11km deep in the North Pacific ocean. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: Apurv -
The bark of the redwood tree is fireproof. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: Hyde
If Mount Everest were placed at the bottom of the deepest part of the ocean, its peak would still be a mile underwater. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: Nikhil, India
If given the same mass, our body would actually be hotter than the Sun. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: Eddy - United States
Many physicists believe wormholes (a "shortcut" through space and time) exist all around us but they are smaller than atoms. Submitted by: Jay - United States
A solar panel 100 miles by 100 miles (161x161km) in the Mojave Desert (USA) could replace all the coal now burned to generate electricity in the entire U.S. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: Jay - United States
The Atlantic Ocean grows at about the same rate as your fingernails. Submitted by: Do do bird - United States
If you yelled for 8 years, 7 months and 6 days, you would have produced just enough sound energy to heat up one cup of coffee. Sciensational.comSubmitted by: me knows me facts, Canada
The average ice berg weighs 20,000,000 tons.
Lightning strikes about 6,000 times per minute on our planet. Sciensational.com
A gallon of water weighs 3.8kg (8.34lb). Sciensational.com
If an item moves very, very fast, it becomes smaller and heavier. Sciensational.com
Minus 40 degrees Celsius is exactly the same temperature as minus 40 degrees Fahrenheit.
The only rock that floats in water is pumice. Sciensational.com
Mexico City is sinking at a rate of 46cm (18in) per year as a result of draining water. Sciensational.com
25mm (1in) of rain water is equivalent to 381mm (15in) of dry, powdery snow.
The oldest and largest clearly visible meteorite crater site in the world is The Vredefort Dome in Free State, South Africa. It is 380km across. Sciensational.com
The greatest tide change on earth occurs in the Bay of Fundy. The difference between low tide and high tide can be as great as 16.6m (54ft).
The temperature in fahrenheit can be determined by counting the number of cricket chirps in 14 seconds and adding 40. Sciensational.com
The average ocean floor is about 3,600m deep (12000ft). Sciensational.com