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by exerting more force on the car with the large mass than with the car with the small mass.

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Because the large mass NEEDS more force on it in order to get the same acceleration, and the small mass NEEDS less force on it in order to get the same acceleration. Since the large one HAS more force on it and the small one HAS less force on it, the end result is that EVERY mass gets the same acceleration as long as they're all on the same planet.

The large mass can have proportionately more force applied to it than to the smaller mass.

because the force the drives it

The acceleration will be lower for the larger mass, and larger for the smaller mass. F = MA Force = Mass x Acceleration Acceleration = Force / Mass Since the force is the same in both cases, the acceleration is proportional to 1/Mass.

Yes. All masses large and small, at the same location, exhibit the same acceleration of gravity.

Gravitationally, the same force does not affect a small mass and a large mass.The small mass is acted upon by a smaller gravitational force, and the large massis acted upon by a larger gravitational force. The result is that the small mass andthe large mass fall with the same acceleration, and meet the ground with the samespeed. During the fall, onlookers typically nudge each other and remark to each other:"My word! The large mass weighs more than the small mass!" They are correct in theirimpression, and the scientific reason behind their perspicacious observation is the factthat the gravitational force acting on the large mass is greater than the gravitationalforce acting on the small mass.

The acceleration of the small rock will be much greater than that of the large rock.

It depends on the level of acceleration in its reference frame. In general, the higher the acceleration, the higher the mass whether the acceleration comes from motion, or a large mass nearby...

No effect whatsoever. Without air to interfere with the effects of gravity, a small feather and a large rock fall with the same acceleration.

weight is mass times acceleration. If the acceleration is zero, e.g. weightless in space, then the mass you have is still the same, but since there is no acceleration, there is no weight. Experiment. If you attach a small mass to a spring balance, then while you are lifting it, the weight will increase.

Newton's Second Law: Force = mass x acceleration. Solving for acceleration: acceleration = force / mass.Therefore, if you increase the mass, the same force will produce less acceleration.Newton's Second Law: Force = mass x acceleration. Solving for acceleration: acceleration = force / mass.Therefore, if you increase the mass, the same force will produce less acceleration.Newton's Second Law: Force = mass x acceleration. Solving for acceleration: acceleration = force / mass.Therefore, if you increase the mass, the same force will produce less acceleration.Newton's Second Law: Force = mass x acceleration. Solving for acceleration: acceleration = force / mass.Therefore, if you increase the mass, the same force will produce less acceleration.

F=mxa, m = can be small or large, a = change the motion (acceleration), F = the cause of the change the motion F1 changes the motion of m1 at a F2 changes the motion of m2 at a (same force, same size mass) (F1+F2) changes the motion of (m1 +m2) at a So it takes twice the force (F1+F2) to move twice the mass (m1 + m2) at the same change in motion (acceleration). If (F1 + F2) were to move smaller mass (m1) the acceleration would be larger. The "why" is hidden in the formula.

The force on a large mass is greater, but it requires a larger force to accelerate a larger mass so the aceleration becomes the same. Force = mass x acceleration. But force of gravity =mg, therefore mg =ma, so a=g.

The large block has more mass than the small one. Same principle with rocks.

If they are both solid, and the incline is the same, the rate of acceleration will be the same.

If you double the mass then the acceleration is halved, with the same force.

Acceleration remains the same. Remember that Force equals Mass times Acceleration, or Acceleration equals Force divided by Mass. So, if both Force and Mass double, Force Divided by Mass remains the same.

Force = mass x acceleration, therefore, acceleration = force / mass.Force = mass x acceleration, therefore, acceleration = force / mass.Force = mass x acceleration, therefore, acceleration = force / mass.Force = mass x acceleration, therefore, acceleration = force / mass.

No. If you assume no air resistance, different objects will receive the same acceleration, regardless of their mass.No. If you assume no air resistance, different objects will receive the same acceleration, regardless of their mass.No. If you assume no air resistance, different objects will receive the same acceleration, regardless of their mass.No. If you assume no air resistance, different objects will receive the same acceleration, regardless of their mass.

If mass stays the same, acceleration will increase if force increases, and acceleration will decrease if force decreases. Force = Mass times Acclearation

Strictly speaking its not the same . This equation calculates the acceleration: acceleration = ( G * ( m1 + m2 ) ) / d2 where: G = newtons gravity constant m1 = earths mass (kg) m2 = objects mass (kg) d = distance between centres of gravity (metres) The earths mass is so large however, only a significantly large object mass would make a real difference to the acceleration.

F=ma Force = mass x acceleration If you double the mass, you must also double the force to achieve the same acceleration.

Force = (mass) x (acceleration) Acceleration = (force) / (mass) With the same force applied, a smaller mass has greater acceleration. A baseball has less mass than a shot has, so the same force gives it greater acceleration.

Because Force = Mass x Acceleration, if Mass increases, Acceleration must decrease in order to keep the Force the same. And if Mass is decreased, Acceleration must increase to keep the Force the same.

Force and acceleration are NOT the same. If you apply a net force to an object, it causes the object to accelerate. The amount of acceleration depends on the force and the mass of the object. Force = mass x acceleration.