Green appears more frequently than orange. The wavelength of orange is longer than that of green. As a result, green contains more energy than orange. Green also contains more calcium than orange.
Calcium is used by the body to create strong bones and teeth. It is also needed for blood clotting and muscle contraction. Not getting enough calcium can lead to bone loss which can increase your risk of developing osteoporosis later in life. This is why it is important to eat foods that contain calcium such as milk, yogurt, and cheese.
Energy drinks have become very popular in recent years. There are many different types of these drinks on the market today; some contain caffeine and taurine while others contain glucuronolactone or ginseng. It is not recommended to drink more than this amount every day. However, if you do want to have one, make sure it does not contain any alcohol or other stimulants. These additives will only give you a higher level of alertness for now but could also be causing other problems down the road.
Stimulants increase the activity of certain chemicals in the brain that control attention and arousal. Energy drinks contain caffeine which is a stimulant.
Because green has a greater frequency, it correlates to a higher energy level transition. Because red has a greater frequency, it correlates to a lower energy level transition. Green light is more energized than red light.
Fast! Higher frequencies have greater energy (due to shorter wavelengths): Red light has a lower frequency, a longer wavelength, and less energy than visible light. Blue light has a greater frequency, a shorter wavelength, and more energy than other colors in the visible range.
|Color||Wavelength Range (nm)|
Violet When it comes to visible light, violet has the greatest frequency and the most energy. The lowest frequency of visible light, red, contains the least amount of energy. Violet rays are found in starlight and some light from distant galaxies. Green light with a frequency of about 528,000 cycles per second is used to transmit data over long distances on fiber-optic cables.
Blue Light Blue light has a very high frequency (the same as that of red light) but it is only partly visible to us because our eyes are sensitive to frequencies between 400 and 500 million cycles per second (yellowish). These blue wavelengths are found in sunlight and some types of light bulbs. If you stare at a light bulb for too long, this can cause eye strain or blindness due to prolonged exposure to blue light.
White Light White light consists of all the colors of the spectrum, so it contains equal amounts of red, orange, yellow, green and blue light. This type of light originates from natural sources such as the sun and stars and also from artificial lights at night. Excessive exposure to white light from lamps and TVs leads to insomnia by interfering with your body's production of melatonin, which controls your sleep/wake cycle.
In fact, the color orange has a variety of frequencies. Some waves are reddish-orange, while others are yellowish. However, because all of those frequencies are reflected together, the orange seems to be orange. It's possible for waves of two different colors to combine and produce a third color - like red and blue making purple or green and yellow making white.
The frequency of light is the number of waves it travels across space in one second. The wavelength of light is the distance between two consecutive peaks of the wave. So, the longer the wavelength, the higher the frequency. Frequency determines how quickly objects absorb, reflect, or emit radiation. Wavelength determines what substances will interact with specific frequencies of light.
Frequency ranges can be divided up into three broad categories: low, medium, and high. Low frequencies are less than 5 MHz; medium frequencies are between 5 MHz and 100 MHz; and high frequencies are greater than 100 MHz.
Low frequencies are used with conductive materials to transmit electricity through their surface rather than inside them. This is why metal objects appear black when photographed with low-frequency lights—they're absorbing all of the frequencies being emitted by the lamp but not transmitting any back toward the photographer's camera. (See "What makes metals black?" for more on this topic.)