<img src="https://d5nxst8fruw4z.cloudfront.net/atrk.gif?account=iA1Pi1a8Dy00ym" style="display:none" height="1" width="1" alt="" />
Skip Navigation

Collision Theory

Explains how materials can collide and become new materials

Atoms Practice
Estimated4 minsto complete
Practice Collision Theory
This indicates how strong in your memory this concept is
Estimated4 minsto complete
Practice Now
Turn In
Making Friends

Credit: theopie
License: CC BY-NC 3.0

A guy at a bar..., a possible friend perhaps? [Figure1]

Collision Theory

Making friends can be challenging. When you meet new people, you have to be lucky to make a new friend. You would need to share the same interests, and not alienate each other by saying something weird. You might only become friends with 1 in every 3 people that you meet! However, you could also increase your friend count by increasing the number of people you meet. For instance, if you went to a more concentrated area, you would meet more people and make more friends, even at the 33% success rate. Or you could try to meet people faster, by talking to them for 5 minutes instead of 10. Lastly you could try going to specific conventions, where you know you already have things in common with people! Now it would be easier to find a common interest, and the amount of energy needed to make a connection would be less.

Creative Applications

1. Even if you meet 100 people, are you guaranteed to become friends with any of them?

2. How does this relate to collision theory?

3. What 3 factors increase/decrease the rate of reactions?

Notes/Highlights Having trouble? Report an issue.

Color Highlighted Text Notes
Please to create your own Highlights / Notes
Show More

Image Attributions

  1. [1]^ Credit: theopie; License: CC BY-NC 3.0

Explore More

Sign in to explore more, including practice questions and solutions for Collision Theory.
Please wait...
Please wait...