A food product is being frozen in a system with capacity remove 6000 kJ of thermal energy. Assume the product has a specific heat of 3.5 kJ/(kg 8C) above the initial freezing temperature of 228C, a latent heat of fusion of 275 kJ/kg, and a specific heat of 2.8 kJ/(kg 8C) for the frozen product below 258C. Estimate the final temperature of 15 kg of frozen product, if the initial temperature is 208C.
i believe you are right for all except the 3rd ( look at sqdancefan his answer is much better)
it can be observed without changing the identity of the object.
it depends on what substance you're talking about as well as many other factors. in quantum mechanics, the observation of particles affects the observers ability to measure certain properties. for example: you can know the velocity of a particle, but you can't know it's position; or you can know it's position, but not it's velocity. it's like trying to find out where a grain of sand is by throwing other grains of sand at it. once you find out where it is, it's been moved. it's also like trying to find an answer to the question of whether or not a tree falling in a forest makes a sound if nobody is there to hear it. paradoxically, the only way to find out is to be there and hear it.