What is the de Broglie wavelength of a red blood cell with a mass of 1.00 * 10-11 g that is moving with a speed of 0.400 cm/s? Do we need to be concerned with the wave nature of the blood cells when we describe the flow of blood in the body?

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What is the de Broglie wavelength of a red blood cell with a mass of 1.00 * 10-11 g that is moving with a speed of 0.400 cm/s? Do we need to be concerned with the wave nature of the blood cells when we describe the flow of blood in the body?

The answer is orbit around nucleus

b.

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The wavelength is "[tex]=16.5675\times 10^{-18} \ m[/tex]".

Explanation:

Given:

Mass,

m = [tex]1\times 10^{-11} \ g[/tex]

Speed,

V = [tex]0.400 \ cm/s[/tex]

or,

= [tex]0.4\times 10^{-2}[/tex]

According to De Broglie,

The wavelength will be:

⇒ [tex]\lambda = \frac{h}{mV}[/tex]

[tex]=\frac{6.627\times 10^{-34}}{1\times 10^{-11}\times 10^{-3}\times 0.4\times 10^{-2}}[/tex]

[tex]=16.5675\times 10^{-18} \ m[/tex]

So, blood cells move these wavelength.