In Paris

# If a train travels 899 km from Berlin to Paris and then overshoots the end of the track by 14 m what is the percentage error in the total distance covered?

899km x 1000 (to get KM into Meters) = 899,000m The first step is to write 14 as a fraction of 899000, which is simply 14/899000 Now we just need to convert this fraction to a (MORE)
In Physics

# If a train travels 890 km and then overshoots the track 10 m what is the percent error in the total distance covered?

%error = (Your result - Accepted Value)/Accepted value= answer x100 1)10m = .010 km 2)890km + .010km = 890.01 km 3) (890.01-890)/890= 1.1E-5 x 100 = 1.1E-3%
In Math and Arithmetic

# If a train travels 890 km from Berlin to Paris and then overshoots the end of the track by 23 m what is the percent error in the total distance covered?

890km x 1000 (to get KM into Meters) = 890,000m. The first step is to write 23 as a fraction of 890000, which is simply. 23/890000. Now we just need to convert this fractio (MORE)
In Electrical Engineering

# Can peak overshoot be in negative?

OF Course it can ,it is named undershoot in that case . Do a search and you will understand it better
In Pontiac Montana

# How can you adjust the rear windshield sprayer on a 2003 Pontiac Montana it overshoots the rear window and sprays the ground?

why would you want to do that? so you can spray passing pedestrians? I don't think so.
In Uncategorized

# What is maximum overshoot time?

It is denoted by M p . It is the normalized difference between the peak of the time response and steady output. Mp = { C(t p ) - C( â ) }/ C( â ) *100
In Mechanical Engineering

# What is the difference between system overshoot and system lag?

System overshoot is the room temperature that is way over the setroom temperature from residual heat from the exchanger into theroom after it has shut off. System lag is when (MORE)
In Engineering

# What is the approximate peak overshoot for a unity feedback system with damping?

According to some references I checked, the overshoot will be: 100*exp[z*pi/sqrt(1-z^2)] where "z" is the damping ratio This is about 9.5% at z=0.6. Source(s):