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The wavelength is the distance between two adjacent peaks or troughs of a wave.
Frequency is measured in hertz (Hz).
Amplitude is the distance travelled by the wave per unit time.
The speed of the wave is measured in metres per second (m/s).
A wavefront represents the troughs of a wave in two dimensions.
The amplitude of the largest ocean wave recorded was 34 m.
The wave equation is given by v=fλ, where v is the speed, f is the frequency, and λ is the wavelength.
The speed of a wave changes when the frequency changes in a given medium.
The wavelength of a wave is inversely proportional to its frequency in a given medium.
The unit for amplitude is hertz (Hz).
Wavefronts are used to demonstrate reflection and diffraction of waves.
Waves can transfer energy and information without transferring matter.
The frequency of a wave can be calculated using the formula f=λv.
A wave with a speed of 23 m/s and a frequency of 0.067 Hz has a wavelength of 340 m.
The displacement in a transverse wave is parallel to the direction of wave propagation.