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Answered 2010-09-16 23:05:15

NO it does not.

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yes and no because the tape has a bad effect of wait but can make your plane stronger and more streline

The changes of an airplane crashing are relatively low. On an airplane, when you add weight, extra fuel s needs to be burned to keep the extra weight flying. When you add hundreds of parachutes, the fuel burn increase is substantial on each flight which would make it very expensive for airlines to add parachutes for eveyone on an airplane.

Yes. A larger airplane may add weight or increase the surface area of the wings or other areas, affecting the amount of lift required, the amount of lift needed, or the amount of drag produced, respectively.

yes it will add more momentum so it goes faster and lunges front word at least that's how i make fast ones...

You must find the center of gravity by balancing it. Add weight to the front of the plane. This keeps a flight stable.

Depending on how you have it rigged up, the spring will either extend, compress, or sag farther than it did with less weight. Gravity is a big part of the reason for that response.

another word for airplane is jet and to add a letter to it its jest which is another word for joke

You can get a plane to fly faster (for a given force applied) by decreasing drag, e.g. reducing the width of the fuselage or wings (the latter also reduces lift). If you add weight to a paper plane, especially at the nose, you can get it to fly faster for a given acceleration (i.e. the throwing motion) -- the additional weight will increase the speed gained as gravity drags the plane down, because the air resistance is a function of the area, not the weight. A metal plane will fall faster (and with a higher terminal velocity) than a paper one if they have the same resistance area.

Translated from spanish to English it means an airplane if you add an accent on the o.el avión- airplane

Those seagulls would weigh two pounds whether they were sitting in the airplane or flying in it. This is because they have push the air below them (in the airplane) down with two pounds of force to keep two pounds in the air. So, yes, the seagulls would add 2000 pounds to the airplane's weight.

Chemists usually scoop powder out of their containers onto little squares of wax paper called "weighing paper" that they know the weight of before adding the powder. They can then weight the powder and paper together, subtract the paper's weight, and arrive at how much powder is on the paper. The powder can then be moved around on the paper and poured to wherever you need it. If you need a more accurate measurement or the substance is toxic, you can always weigh the container you want it in, "zero" your scale to this weight, and add your desired amount of powder. I always put a crease on my weighing paper along the diagonal of the square to make pouring easier after measurement.

The forces acting on an aircraft at any given point in time are lift, drag, thrust and weight. I would add that there are Friction forces if the aircraft is still touching the runway.

It will fly better if you build it with construction paper.In my study I found that the paper airplane with greater mass (the construction paper) will fly farther. The weight doesn't have much at all to do with it. With more mass, the airplane has more potential energy. Potential energy is converted into kinetic energy, or speed. More potential energy means more kinetic energy. Kinetic energy is equal to lift, and lift is equal to a greater flight distance. I am doing a Science Fair project on this. I'm very sure that I know what I'm talking about. But the construction paper will weigh it down so if it were me, then I would go with the computer paper. But other factors that also affect the flight of a paper airplane are; the way that you throw it, and how aerodynamic your design is, so keep this in mind.

If you add red litmus paper and it remains red, then you add blue litmus paper and it remains blue, then the the solution is neutral. Kamal

To add wheight so you can cast farther

This is because ocean water has weight, and believe it or not, air has weight too. The water and air pressure add up when you go farther underwater. This causes there to be higher water pressure as you go deeper because the water weight adds up.

No, you should never add your personal bias to a research paper.

The farther a planet is from the sun, the farther it has to go on its way around.Also . . . the way gravity works, a planet farther from the sun will move slower in its orbit.So when you add it up . . . moving slower plus a longer way to go . . . the farther ones take longer for each revolution.


The greater the wingspan, the greater the surface area. The greater the surface area, the greater the lift. The greater the lift, the longer flight duration. Generally, the longer and narrower a plane's wings are, the more efficient they are and the farther they will fly (e.g., the albatross). However, if you force very wide wings to fly at very high speed, they will induce very high drag rates very quickly. It will also impose very high stresses in the wing, which will require imaginative bracing and reinforcing which will add more weight which means you need more power which means a bigger engine... see where this is going?? All airplanes are a collection of compromises, including the paper one in your hand.

Textured paper can be put under pictures to add color. You can also stamp stamps on the paper and cut it out.

You need to eat more calories than you are burning. You can also add muscle to your body which help add weight.

No, it will actually add to the total weight.

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