View RSS Feed


What Temperature is Absolute Zero?

Rate this Entry
because the hotter the air the faster the molecules move, the colder the air the slower the molecules move ,absolute zero is a tempature where molecules get so cold that they cant move anymore that tempature is -459.67°F or -273.15°C if you looked on a tempature scale they would be (the more common way,the actual tempature without a point) (a point is .) -459°F or -273°C , that tempature is without the point (.)
in the kelvin tempature way the tempature is 0 kelvin (written in kelvin tempature like this 0 K) its just a K no degree symbol (degree symbols look like ° )

Submit "What Temperature is Absolute Zero?" to Digg Submit "What Temperature is Absolute Zero?" to Submit "What Temperature is Absolute Zero?" to StumbleUpon Submit "What Temperature is Absolute Zero?" to Google

Tags: None Add / Edit Tags


  1. Mohamed's Avatar
    Why can't the temperature go lower that absolute zero?

    Atoms all have energy and are moving all the time. The more energy they have the more free the atoms are. Even in solids the atoms are still vibrating. At absolute zero the atoms are not moving at all. Since energy = Mass x C (constant for the speed of light) squared, if the energy went to zero, the mass would also be zero and the object wouldn't have any mass (ie. Would no longer exist).
    because all the particles will stop moving after absolute zero. And for anything to be "alive", particles within it must be moving constantly.

    For now, scientists have not reached absolute zero.
  2. colaka2's Avatar