Consider the question above.
Till now I have interpreted kinetic energy as a consequence of temperature in thermodynamics, i.e., the kinetic energy of a gas is directly proportional to its temperature.
Provided this, in the above question, I have three arguments:
If the gases were to stop, shouldn't the temperature of the gas become zero degrees Kelvin?
If they were to stop, should the energy go into the walls of the container?
In the ideal case, the energy is stated to be purely kinetic in books. But shouldn't the energy of the system include nuclear energy, bond energy, etc? In this case, can the kinetic energy appear in these ways?
Which argument is correct?
I misinterpreted 'suddenly stopped' which lead to the formulation of argument 1 in my mind. I agree (as pointed in the @Bob D answer) that it does not apply. Anyway, I am not deleting it.