## What is the energy of the same rollercoaster at the bottom of the hill?

kinetic energy

## Which position has the most potential energy?

Potential energy, stored energy that depends upon the relative position of various parts of a system. A spring has more potential energy when it is compressed or stretched. A steel ball has more potential energy raised above the ground than it has after falling to Earth.

**Which of the following has highest potential energy?**

Answer. Answer: 12kg rice bag at the height of 10m has the highest potential energy .

**Which particle has the highest kinetic energy?**

Solids have the lowest kinetic energy whereas gases have the highest kinetic energy. Hence, hydrogen has the highest kinetic energy among the above examples.

### What 3 factors affect potential energy?

Gravitational Potential Energy is determined by three factors: mass, gravity, and height.

### What is the relationship between mass and potential energy?

The formula for potential energy depends on the force acting on the two objects. For the gravitational force the formula is P.E. = mgh, where m is the mass in kilograms, g is the acceleration due to gravity (9.8 m / s2 at the surface of the earth) and h is the height in meters.

**How do mass and height affect potential energy?**

The amount of gravitational potential energy an object has depends on its height and mass. The heavier the object and the higher it is above the ground, the more gravitational potential energy it holds. Gravitational potential energy increases as weight and height increases.

**Is potential energy related to height?**

Since the gravitational potential energy of an object is directly proportional to its height above the zero position, a doubling of the height will result in a doubling of the gravitational potential energy. A tripling of the height will result in a tripling of the gravitational potential energy.

## Are mass and height directly proportional?

Gravitational potential energy is proportional to the mass of the object, the height of the object, and the gravitational acceleration of the object.