Energy Conservation Physics

When most people think about energy conservation, they don’t typically think about energy conservation physics.  Usually, when someone talks about conserving energy they are referring to the saving of energy by shutting off electricity, water or another power source for the purpose of saving money and helping the environment.  However, there is an actual science linked to energy conservation, which you would discover if you were to investigate the physics law that applies to the conservation of energy.

What is energy conservation physics?  It is when the entire energy of a system does not change; the energy is not created or destroyed.  Although the energy may alter its form and energy can be exchanged within the environment of the system, the energy of the systems total mass always stays constant.   For instance, when two billiard (pool) balls hit one another, while they may stop, the energy that resulted from the balls banging together became sound and heat that occurred at the point they made contact.

If you’re not quite sure what to make of the above information regarding the energy conservation physics law, don’t worry.  The reason is if your only concern is to save on the cost of your utility bills by reducing the amount of energy you use in your home, you don’t

need to have an understanding of physics to make that happen.

Everyday energy conservation in the home is a science, but it’s one that involves being aware of the energy you consume and making a conscious effort to decrease the amount you use.  This can be achieved in numerous ways, including:

  • Turning off lights
  • Replacing incandescent bulbs with compact fluorescent bulbs
  • Washing clothes in cold water
  • Hanging close to dry instead of using the clothes dryer
  • Weatherproofing your home
  • Lowering the thermostat by a few degrees in the winter
  • Using fans and opening windows on milder summer days instead of running the a/c
  • Investing in energy efficient appliances
  • Unplugging machines and other equipment when they are not in use
  • Insulating your walls and ceilings for better temperature maintenance in your home
  • Replacing leaky faucets
  • Etc.

By following just a few of the above suggestions, you’ll quickly learn how doing something as easy as shutting off the lights can make a difference.  Therefore, don’t concern yourself with energy conservation physics, focus on educating yourself about the ways you can conserve energy to positively impact your daily life and living expenses.

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