Top Answer

Yes. (if the initial velocity is zero)

if not then velocity = initial velocity + acceleration x time

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0Force is equal to mass times acceleration. Mass is equal to density times volume. Acceleration equals to velocity over unit time.

Force = mass x acceleration Momentum = mass x velocity

-- The magnitude of acceleration is equal to the time rate of change of speed. -- The magnitude of acceleration is equal to the time rate of change of the magnitude of velocity. -- Acceleration and velocity are both vectors.

Acceleration times time is change in velocity.

Mass times acceleration. This is shown in Newton's second law of motion.

No. acceleration = (final_velocity - initial_velocity) ÷ time

Find out the time using speed and acceleration, (time=speed/acceleration) and then use it to find out uniform velocity. From that find out uniform acceleration. (as uniform acceleration is equal changes of velocity over equal intervals of time)

motion of a body with constant acceleration, that means it has equal velocity in equal intervals if time.

No, It is the average velocity.

That's the velocity at any time.

The area under an acceleration-time graph is equal to the object's velocity (not change in velocity).

Velocity and acceleration are both used to describe motion and both are vector quantities. Each one is a measure of change over time. Velocity is equal to the change in position over time, while acceleration is equal to the change in velocity over time. Velocity can be determined by determining the slope of a position-time graph, while acceleration can be found by determining the slope of a velocity-time graph.

It's equal to the change in velocity (final velocity - initial velocity).

A particle moving with a constant velocity has no acceleration. Acceleration is the change in velocity over time. If the velocity is constant, there can be no acceleration. For you Calculus junkies, dv/dt (v is velocity) is acceleration, and will equal zero if v is a constant.

Acceleration = velocity/time Velocity = time * acceleration =====================

The rate of change of velocity is known as acceleration. Average acceleration is equal to (V2-V1)/(t2-t1). Acceleration is the derivative of the velocity over time graph.

Acceleration is a change in velocity. More precisely, to get acceleration, you divide the change in velocity, by the time that passed.Acceleration is a change in velocity. More precisely, to get acceleration, you divide the change in velocity, by the time that passed.Acceleration is a change in velocity. More precisely, to get acceleration, you divide the change in velocity, by the time that passed.Acceleration is a change in velocity. More precisely, to get acceleration, you divide the change in velocity, by the time that passed.

When there is no acceleration or when there is constant acceleration. When either of these cases is present, the graph of velocity versus time will be linear. When there is linear velocity, the average velocity will equal the instantaneous velocity at any point on the graph.

The acceleration is equal to the change in speed (velocity) per unit of time.

Don't forget to divide by the time!

Answer: speed divided by time Answer: Acceleration = dv/dt, that is, the rate of change of velocity, with respect to time. In other words, how fast does velocity change.

If acceleration is positive then velocity goes on increasing by equal amount in equal intervals of time, however small the interval may be If the same acceleration is negative then velocity goes on decreasing as described above

Velocity is equal to distance traveled divided by the time it took to travel. v = d / t Velocity also equals the initial velocity plus the acceleration times time. v = v1 + a(t)

Acceleration is equal to final velocity minus initial velocity over time. So, it will affect the outcome of the equation depending on what the initial velocity is.

Since acceleration is defined as change of velocity divide by time, it has units of (velocity / time). acceleration x time = (velocity / time) x time = velocity

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