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Q: A net force greater than zero will cause an object to?

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If the weight of an object is greater than its buoyant force, then it will not float - it will sink.

If the weight of the object is greater than the buoyant force, the object will sink.

If the buoyant force is greater than the weight of an object than the object will accelerate (assuming there are no other forces acting on the object)

Yes.

no

If the force of gravity is greater than the buoyant force, the object will sink. If the buoyant force is greater than the force of gravity, the object will rise. If the force of gravity equals the buoyant force (neutral buoyancy), the object will float.

floats

it floats.

Float.

If you wish to actually move an object, some other force on the object has to be greater than the force of friction.

The force is greater than zero or unbalanced.

The object sinks.

force that can do an object in physics is greater than bigger no in zero to smallest number in one

Any force greater than the weight of the object.

The object accelerates in the direction of the resultant force.

It sinks.

The acceleration will be in the direction of the net force.

The object floats

... accelerated upward in the fluid.

The net force that enables an object to accelerate is a force greater than zero.

If the magnitude of force on both sides of an object is same, then it is balanced and the object does not move. If the force on one side is greater than the force on the other side and the object moves in the direction of the greater force applied, then it is an unbalanced force.

If your force is greater than the static friction of the object, the object will move and have motion. If your force is less than the static friction of the object, the object will not move and will not have motion.

It sinks

The object will not move

If the object is more dense than the water, or if the weight is greater than the buoyant force