What would you like to do?
Usually not; an input force has to be converted to an output force, and in the process, a lot of the force is lost.
False: Take Earth we have an inward PULL! We don't push! It is easier to pull than to push. I have known always that this was correct. I may be wrong but I am pretty sure that… I am right. When you pull the mass may be greater but it is an easier task.
We can Push Many Things But Everything we push is a force here is a list of 5 things we push 1. Shopping Troll 2. Doors 3. Car ( if it Breaks Down ) 4. Prams 5. Wheel… Chair
Output force is never greater than input force. There are losses associated with any system, and we have not found a way to get more out of a "thing" or "machine" or any other… system than we put in. With a lever, you can have a small input force, and on the other end, you can have a larger output force - or you can do it the other way. Quite often, however, the whole idea of such a lever is to be able to apply more force than we can manage with our weak muscles. But when you use a lever in the conventional way, you have to apply a force through a considerable distance to get the "concentrated" force at the other end.
The vehicle accelerates, assuming the engine is in a vehicle.
The forces acting on an aircraft during landing are the same as those during any other phase of flight: thrust, drag, lift, and weight. During the approach phase, if the aircr…aft descends at a constant rate and speed (ie acceleration in any axis is zero) then all the forces must be balanced (thrust = drag, lift = weight). During the flare (the instant the airplane is pulled up slightly, usually about 2 to 5 feet above the runway) the angle of attack is increased. This in turn causes an increase in lift and drag. Since no power is added (thrust is still constant) the airplane will slow down. The decreasing airspeed will cause the lift to decrease. This transition and changes in force balance happen simultaneously and (in a good landing) smoothly. The increase in lift is just enough to slow the rate of descent (from perhaps 500 ft/min from the approach phase to 50 to 100 ft/min during flare). This leads to a soft touch down at a decreasing airspeed. If the airplane comes in too fast, the pull up during the flare will cause much more lift than needed for a good flare causing the airplane to stop descending and actually gain altitude (ie aka "ballooning"). If the airplane is coming in too slow the pull up will result in some lift, but the reduction in airspeed from an already slow airplane could lead to a partial or full stall. This happens due to an excessive angle of attack (pulling up at low airspeeds causes this). As the airplane stalls it will rapidly loose lift, resulting in a hard (potentially dangerous) landing.
yes, it is
centrifugal force is also called as push force and centripetal is pull force
move something in a particular direction in other words PUSH things
The "buoyant" force is acting on it, in the vertically upward direction. That force is equal to the weight of the water that would be in the volume of the rock if the rock … weren't there.
Because you suck BALLS!!