The smaller object will have a larger acceleration than the larger object.
This is because, from Newton's second law, the acceleration of a body is given by:
a = F/m
a is acceleration
F is resultant force
and m is mass
F is constant, so acceleration is inversely proportional to mass.
Hence, the smaller object will have a larger acceleration.
There is no specific force required to accelerate an object to a predetermined speed. A smaller force will produce a smaller acceleration, so it will take longer to reach the desired speed. A larger force will produce a larger acceleration, so the desired speed will be reached sooner. But either the large or the small force, or any other force, will produce an acceleration, and cause the object to reach the specified speed sooner or later.
An object will accelerate in the direction of net force
Using the second law equation the object the larger mass has a smaller blank? Let me make a correction to your question!Using the same force, Newton's second law equation states the object with the larger mass has a smaller blank?Using the same force, Newton's second law equation states the object with the larger mass has a smaller acceleration?Force = mass * accelerationF = m * a, If force is constant, then the mass and acceleration are inversely related. Mass goes up, acceleration goes down. Heavy object is harder to accelerate.
Yes. If there is an unbalanced force on an object, the object will always accelerate in the direction of the force.
Force = mass times acceleration, so the smaller mass will accelerate more.
it will accelerate in the direction of the net force
An object will accelerate in the direction of the net force acting on that object.
An object will accelerate if and only if there is a net force acting on the object.
Force = Mass * Acceleration (F = m * a)Therefore, if the mass of an object is increased, then the force required to accelerate to a given velocity will be greater. If the mass is decreased, then the force required to accelerate that object to a given velocity will become smaller.
It is called RESULTANT FORCE. This is the force which does nothing except to accelerate the object. yes that's that is great.^^
I depends about the amount of force applied, so larger objects require a larger amount of force to accelerate as much as a smaller would without the greater force applied.
The net force that enables an object to accelerate is a force greater than zero.
Accelerate it! If the forces are unbalanced, the object will accelerate in the direction the uneven force is pushing on.
If the net force acting on the object is zero, them it can't accelerate.
Force can accelerate an object.
An unbalanced force will cause an object to accelerate.
When the entire group of forces acting on an object is unbalanced,the object will accelerate.There's no such thing as "an unbalanced force".
... to accelerate.... to accelerate.... to accelerate.... to accelerate.
Well not necessarily because if force pushes it down it cannot accelerate anymore but in other directions it will accelerate.
To accelerate an object, a force is needed.
The object will accelerate.
Newton's second law of motion states that a net force acting on an object causes the object to accelerate in the same direction as the force.
A force acting on an object will cause the object to accelerate in the direction of the force.
All objects accelerate in the direction of the net force. No object will accelerate at all without a net force.
When the forces on an object are unbalanced, the object will accelerate in the direction of the net force.