No. To calculate density you divide mass by volume (d = m/V) If you double the size of something (volume), then you are doubling the amount of it (mass). The whole reason for using density to compare things is because it is a property of the substance that does not change, regardless of quantity.
The objects size is not going to change. The image size, however, would.
The answer to that question is: No. The density of an object only depends on the substance its made of. If two samples are made of the same substance, then it doesn't matter if one is the size of a grain of sand and the other is the size of a battleship ... they have the same density.
Not if the wood is uniform.
Kilogram is a unit of mass, not of size. An object with a mass of 60 kilograms can be just about any size, depending on its shape and density.
Simply: Volume (V) is how much space an object takes up whereas density is how "compressed" an objects mass (m) is. Density = m/V Example: Imagine a ton of feathers and a ton of iron. They both have the same mass (weight) but they have different volumes and density.
Mass, not density, and the closeness of objects, affects an object's gravitational pull. Density is not dependent on an object's size, but mass is. The more massive an object, and/or the closer an object is to another, the greater its gravitational pull.
Buoyancy is linked to density, density being how much material is packed into an object of a certain size. Objects with less density will generally be buoyant in more dense objects.
density is how dense an object is (see dense) it is calculated by dividing the mass by volume of an object. density can be changed by changing the size or shape or the object
By size I think you mean the volume. And no, you also need the density of the object. Which tells you how much a given size weighs.
On a molecular level no, but when it comes to the objects density and original size and shape, yes.
Yes. The mass per unit volume defines the (mass) density. Size doesn't change the calculated density.
Only for objects of the same material. Mass of an object is proportionate to its size and density. It is not directly proportional to the size of it.
The 50g one does have the greater density. This is because density is defined as mass divided by volume.
Size independent property is physical properties that do not change when an object changes. Size dependent is physical properties that change when the size of an object changes.
that the density of an object determines on an objects size not mass. you can calculate density bye dividing the objects mass by it's volume.
size does not relate to density
The mass of an object doesn't always depend on its size. It can depend on both size and density. Density is the mass per unit volume of an object, meaning it is how much one unit of an object's volume weighs. What determines that weight is how close together the atoms of that substance is. For example: a metal cube has a higher density than the cork of a bottle; even though they are the same size, their weight is different.