The three laws proposed by Sir Isaac Newton to define the concept of a force and describe motion, used as the basis of classical mechanics.

With poor language we cannot assess. Any way the objects speed goeson increasing

It is called buoyant force. It is calculated by determining the volume of water displaced by the object, which is the volume of the object under water.The weight of this quantity of water is the buoyant force. It can also be calculated by knowing the depth of the object in the water, the pressure...

Always contrary to the motion.

It occurs simultaneously with the action force.

An object at rest will stay at rest unless an unbalanced force acts upon it . EXAMPLE: A cup of orange juice is at rest on a table. A hand hits it. The cup is not at rest anymore (and now the orange juice is all over the floor).

The net force.

The concept of inertia requires that a body maintains its state ofmotion, unless a force is applied to it. So, the presence offriction force in nature causes the body to cease its moviment , asexpected by the first law. Thus, the analysis requires anabstraction though, in the sense that friction...

The first law of Newton is for any material, and it states that ifthe net force on an object is zero, the object will be at rest forever or will move with uniform velocity forever. In the case of a bicycle, the obviously known forces aregravitational force, the reaction force of the ground on...

When their magnitudes are equal and their directions are separated by 180 degrees ... i.e. they're opposite.

It's not that there is some force keeping the planets from falling into the sun; the sun's gravity prevents the planets from travelling in a straight line out of the solar system. If you throw a ball in a straight line then it keeps going, but if you throw a ball on a rope tied to a pole then the...

the greater the mass, the greater will be the inertia produced in the body when the force is applied on it.

Yes, you will have a net force but its magnitude is zero if it does not cause any acceleration.

Newton's second law of motion An object at rest will stay at rest until an unbalanced force acts on the object.An object moving will stay at the same speed and direction until acted upon by an unbalanced force. That is the first law of motion.

Newton's first law of motion says only that it takes force to change the speed or direction of motion.

Net force ON the box is 10N to the right.

Newton's second law of motion states that an object's accelerationis directly related to the net force applied and inversely relatedto the mass of the object.

Newton's First Law doesn't state that an object remains at rest. That's only one option. If no net force acts on an object, it will either remain at rest, or - if it was already moving - continue moving at a constant velocity. Newton's First Law doesn't state that an object remains at rest. That's...

Average velocity = change in displacement/change in time

Earth's gravity pulling on the Sun.

It acts as a rolling friction or rolling resistance when it starts to roll on a flat surface , it resists the direction of rotation of the object in both clock wise and anti clock wise direction.

The buoyant force is zero when the object is just touching the liquid. As the object displaces more volume, the buoyant force increases until the object is completely submerged. Once the object is submerged, it doesn't matter how deep it is, the buoyant force remains constant.

With newtons laws of motion we can expand and improve technology because the three laws are the base of rocket science

non contact force

Assuming that there are no other forces on the object, the force that causes the acceleration of a falling object is the gravitational force (attractive force that exists between two masses). In problems, this assumption is usually used. However, in Force = mass*acceleration it is important to...

a ball rolling without slippage down a ramp has two components, the mass accelerating in a straight line, and the mass also accelerating about an axis , like a flywheel (essentially adding more weight) the force required to accelerate a mass of 2 lb ( 0.9072 kg ) @ 12 (m/s)/s is: f = m * a f ...

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Teflon, Ice or an oiled surface.

It provides static friction, so the object cannot move until the static friction is overcome. For example, if the object at rest had 5N static friction, it would take 5.1N to make the object start moving.

The bouyant force depends on the volume of an object. Specifically, the volume of fluid the object displaces.

Gravity and normal force (floor pushing on the ball) if its already rolling. If it's being thrown, then gravity, normal force, and the hand throwing it.

F=ma, if F is constant and m is constant, then a is constant... its acceleration.

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DE problem is than we na no Wat fe do

If traveling at constant speed in a constant direction then net force is zero as there is no acceleration. Acceleration would change one or the other, or both. F = ma = m (0) = 0

a marble will keep lying on the floor until a force is applied on it.

The energy put into a Bunsen burner is chemical energy and when it is mixed with oxygen and fire creates a blue flame. Waste energies are sound and light! If you wanted the yellow flame that is also a chemical reaction when mixed with a much smaller amount of oxygen and fire. Its wastes are the...

Newtons first law of motion is also known as Law of inertia

If the forces on an object are balanced, that means that their vector sum ... and the net effective force on the object ... is zero. The object may rotate, but its center of mass won't accelerate.

Not necessarily. The object's velocity will change. That could be speed or direction. A communications satellite in a circular orbit around the earth has a net gravitational force acting on it. Its direction keeps changing ... to move in a circle ... but its speed doesn't change.

yes because net forces=sum of the forces it mainly depends on the direction and magnitude of forces

A race car has a mass of 708 kg It starts from rest and travels 35 m in 3.2 s The car is uniformly accelerated during the entire time What net force is applied to it? . Total distance moved = Vi * t + Â½ * at ^2 It starts from rest Initial velocity = 0 . And travels 35 m Distance = 35 m . in 3.2...

Acceleration is in the direction of the net force. Force net = ma a = Force net /m

Kate's inertial mass exerted a force on the safety belt, causing the safety belt to exert an equal and opposite force on Kate. It makes more sense vice versa, though. Kate's inertia caused her to continue to move forward even though the car was slowing down. The safety belt exerted a force back onto...

-- "Terminal velocity" means the object's downward speed has become constant. -- Constant speed means zero acceleration. -- Zero acceleration means zero net force acting on it. -- In the case of a falling object, it means that the downward force of gravity has been equalled by the upward...

Its will accelerate about 1oookm. I have been researching this theory foe many, many years and i like to say that it is an honor to have answered this question and i would like you to say thank-you. If you don't say thankyou I will not be happy because i only like people that have manners. yours...

The forces are vectors, the vectors are added together, therefore forces acting against each other will cancel each other out, forces acting in the same direction will add up. For forces acting in different directions you can use Pythagorean theorem to add them up. The sum is what gives the body...

Deciding if an object is moving isn't as easy as it sounds. We can only discern relative motion and we have to use reference points. (A reference point is an object that is not moving that you compare to the other object.) An object is in motion when it's distance from the reference point is...

average speed

Law of inertia. Law of inertia. Law of inertia. Law of inertia.

No. The force keeping a ball on a string moving in a circle is centripetal force, i.e. force pulling the ball to the center of the circle.

For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.Example: The flying motion of birds is a good example of the Newton's third law. The wings push the air downwards. In turn the air reacts by pushing the wings (and therefore the bird) upwards. The size of the force on the air equals the size...

zero ((newton's first law))

You can find out how long a spring has been stretched/compressed by knowing it's elastic constant and the force the spring is exerting trying to go back to it's original shape. F=K*x (Moore's law) F is the force exerted by the spring. K is the elastic constant. X is the displacement of the...

Newton's third law.

To recap, Newton's first law states that an object in motion will stay in motion with constant velocity given that there are no net forces acting upon it. For example, if a ball was pushed with zero net forces acting on it besides the first force push, it will go on forever until a force decides to...

A good example is a car driving down the road. The car may be accelerating at 30km/s 2 and have a mass of 1800 kg. Then the car runs into a wall. The force of the impact can then be calculated at 54,000 N (Newtons). Other examples include a punch, a running person, or a ball that is thrown.

We have an important law in physics called: NET force = m * a m = mass a = acceleration A net force will produce an acceleration on an object, and that acceleration will change the object's velocity.

If - as I understand - they are dragging in the same direction, you simply add the forces.\n If - as I understand - they are dragging in the same direction, you simply add the forces.\n If - as I understand - they are dragging in the same direction, you simply add the forces.\n If - as I...

A descriptive experimental study was made in both air and water of the temporally periodic motion that occurs in the vortex whistle and cyclone separator. The motion can be described in terms of an oscillator that derives its energy from hydrodynamic instability of the steady swirling flow and whose...

Newton's first law is about Inertia. It states that an object at rest will stay at rest unless an outside force acts on it and an object in motion will stay in motion unless an outside force acts on it. This means that an object at rest will never move by itself and an object in motion will never...

If a force is being applied to a moving object, it will change its velocity (it will accelerate) appropriately.

Force to lift something = (mass) times (gravity) Work (energy) = (force) times (distance) = (mass) x (gravity) x (distance) Power = (work/energy done) divided by (time to do it) = (mass) x (gravity) x (distance) / (time) = (100) x (9.8) x (2) / (4) = 1960/4 = 490 joule/sec = 490 watts ...

4 meters per second squared

Motion is always compared to a reference point. If you and some friends are driving in a car at 60 mph from your reference point your friends do not appear to be moving, but if you are standing at the side of the road as the car goes by the passengers will appear to be moving at 60 mph.

Acceleration only depends on the direction of the applied force and is independent of the velocity of the object, so gravity is always pointing down.

Force = mass X acceleration The bowling ball.

When the net force on an object is zero, then the speed and direction of the object's motion don't change. The object can certainly be moving, even at a high rate of speed. That doesn't require any force. But without force, the speed and its direction can't change. The object continues moving...

P=W/t=F.d/t=F*d*1/t=Fd/t P=mgd/t=50kg*1.2m*10m/ss/1.5=600/1.5=400W

Yes.... Yes, inertia is directly proportional to mass.

Yes because a tub of warm water has more and it's hotter because of how much comes out.

its einterianianms

I believe that would be friction.

no, because friction is opposing to the direction of the force which makes object still in their position.

F net = m*a net where m is the mass of the object, F net is the net force on the object, and a net is the net accel. on the object. Keep in mind that force and acceleration are vectors and you must take into account the direction that they are in.

An object wont have a force, it will have a force acting on it. If a force acting on an object is negative then that simply means that the objects is in the opposite directon than the defined positive. Eg. An object hitting the ground will exert a force on the ground (F=ma) if we say that up is...

If you mean an external force when you say unbalanced forces, yes. Newton's First Law of motion is also known as law of inertia. Inertia is the movement of mass with out any external forces or influences acting on that mass.

Cut a bucket in half to form a trough.Then, drop a ball down the side of it.The ball will keep rolling until the friction it builds up stops it.

When the object is at rest with respect to the frame of reference chosen.

A box that i just sitting in a fixed position, or in other words, not being moved.

Theoretically, they should have the same velocity. (In fact they will not, because aluminum is harder and will bounce more, increasing the distance it must travel, and because wind resistance will have a greater effect on it. But don't tell that to anyone, because they will think you are trying to...

Newtons 1st law states that a body will continue in motion or at rest unless a net force acts upon it. If the net force is repelling the object then it will decelerate. However if the net force acts in any other direction it will cause a change in the objects velocity.

The buoyant force according to Archimedes principle is=weight of liquid displaced=((P*V)*g=PVg)...........g=acceleration due to gravioty.....

The momentum was 7,500 kg-m/s.

= the (square of the velocity (m/s) * drag coefficient ) newtons if terminal velocity is known (forces balanced , no further acceleration), drag coefficient can be found. say terminal velocity(tv) = 70 m/s, acceleration due to gravity(g) = 9.8 m/s^2, mass(m) = 80kg m * g (force down) = tv...

Assuming that nothing else changes, multiplying the mass x3 will result in multiplying the force x3. F = m*a --> (3m)*a = 3F

The net force is the vector sum of all the forces acting on the object....So that is...(20+10=30)N acting in the same direction.........

Yes, since the density of air is less than the density of water, a buoyant object in air is buoyant in water. In any body of water that is exposed to the air, in fact, said object would escape the body of water entirely.

It would be 12 newton's because the first team has the force of 11 newton's so, the second team would need 12 newton's to win.

acceleration is a change in velocity (speed + direction)

We have this very important law in physics called: NET FORCE = m * a m = mass a = acceleration The NET force would create an acceleration... and that will change the velocity of the object.

Velocity not changing....so kinetic energy remains constant..only potential energy is changing....the work done is therefore....(mgh=1380*29*9.8J)=(392196J)

Galileo, the father of modern physics.