**Contents**show

## Is electric force constant?

The Coulomb constant, the electric force constant, or the electrostatic constant (denoted k_{e}, k or K) is **a proportionality constant in electrostatics** equations. In SI units it is equal to 8.9875517923(14)×10^{9} kg⋅m^{3}⋅s^{−}^{2}⋅C^{−}^{2}.

…

Coulomb constant.

Value of k | Units |
---|---|

14.3996 | eV·Å·e^{−}^{2} |

10^{−}^{7} |
(N·s^{2}/C^{2})c^{2} |

## What is the rule for electric forces?

According to Coulomb, the electric force for charges at rest has the following properties: **Like charges repel each other; unlike charges attract**. Thus, two negative charges repel one another, while a positive charge attracts a negative charge. The attraction or repulsion acts along the line between the two charges.

## Where is the electric field constant?

the magnitude of the electric field (E) produced by a point charge with a charge of magnitude Q, at a point a distance r away from the point charge, is given by the equation **E = kQ/r ^{2}**, where k is a constant with a value of 8.99 x 10

^{9}N m

^{2}/C

^{2}.

## Is electric field constant between two plates?

1) The field is **approximately constant** because the distance between the plates in assumed small compared to the area of the plates. The field is zero approximately outside of the plates due to the interaction of the fields generated by the two plates (They point in opposite directions outside the capacitor).

## What is the constant in Coulomb’s law?

This equation is known as Coulomb’s law, and it describes the electrostatic force between charged objects. The constant of proportionality k is called Coulomb’s constant. In SI units, the constant k has the value. **k = 8.99 × 10 9 N ⋅ m 2 /C 2.**

## What is nC to C?

Nanocoulomb to coulombs conversion table

Charge (nanocoulomb) | Charge (coulomb) |
---|---|

1 nC |
10^{–}^{9} C |

10 nC | 10^{–}^{8} C |

100 nC | 10^{–}^{7} C |

1000 nC | 10^{–}^{6} C |

## What makes the electric field constant?

The electric field is minus the potential gradient. So in the diagram showing a uniform electric field a positive charge would experience a downward force in the direction of decreasing electric potential. … **If the rate of change of potential with distance is constant** then the electric field strength is constant.

## Why is the electric field constant?

For a single plate, why would the electric field be constant? Because normally, for point charges, **the electric field lines are further apart the further yuo get away from the charge**, and/or as you get further away, via the inverse square law, the electric field strength decreases with distance.