Not enough information. If you also know an object's mass, you can use Newton's Second Law to find the acceleration. Then simply multiply acceleration x time to get the speed (assuming that the initial speed is zero).
Divide the distance by the time; the quotient is speed.
The speed at the end of the time is (speed at the beginning of the time) plus (acceleration x length of time)
time = distance divided by speed.
No. The change in speed does depend on the time of action; the acceleration does not.
Distance = time * average speed (velocity) Average speed = Distance/time
The answer depends on what information you are given.
Time = Speed/Accleration only if acceleration is constant, and initial velocity is 0.
(acceleration X time) + beginning velocity = final speed
Average speed = 1/2 (initial speed + final speed) Time = (distance)/(average speed)
Equation: Force=Mass X AccelerationIf you are looking for the force, use the equation as is.To find the following, it's assumed that you are given the other two values:Mass= Force / AccelerationAcceleration= Force / MassRemember your labels in your calculations.Mass= force x accelerationForce = mass x accelerationmass = force / accelerationacceleration = force / massSince acceleration = velocity / time we can also substitute velocity / time for acceleration in any of the above.Since velocity = speed / time, we can also substitute speed / time for velocity or speed / (time * time) for acceleration in any of the above.
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)
force=mass x acceleration. you have force lets say 100N. you are given a velocity of lets say 10m/s at the first second. and you are given speed. if you are given one speed, then you are given the change in velocity (your acceleration). if you are given multiple speeds, then you can figure out your change in velocity of the amount of time the speeds are given as (also your acceleration). So lets say you are given a speed of 30m/s at the third second (second second sounds redundant). Assuming acceleration is constant as always, 30-10=20m/s over 2 seconds. So 20/2=10m/s2. now you have force and acceleration. 100= m x 10m/s2. m=10kg.
Force equals mass times acceleration.
Acceleration = Change in Speed divided by Time over which the change takes place. If acceleration is constant then Acc = [Final Speed - Initial speed] / Time If not, Acc = gradient of Speed-Time graph.
Force is required to accelerate an object and give it speed (in a given direction). When an object is moving (after the force is applied), it will have velocity, which is speed (which itself is distance per unit of time) in a given direction. If a force is applied to the moving object, it will accelerate with a resultant new velocity. Some links are supplied to related articles posted by our friends at Wikipedia, where knowledge is free.
It is a bit hard to answer your question, as it lacked of a few things: Total Distance or total time, the distance which the speed(answer) is in or the amount of time the person travels with the speed(answer).
The formula for speed is v=d/t Simply divide the distance by the time and you will get the speed. It then should be converted to meters per second.
In that case, it would be good to know what you aregiven. It is possible that you don't have enough information.
There are several different equations that can be used to find acceleration. The right one to choose depends on what information is given or measured. Examples: -- You're given the mass of an object and the force acting on it. Acceleration = (force) divided by (mass) -- You're given the starting and ending speed of a car, and how much time it was moving. Average acceleration = (change in speed) divided by (time for the change) -- An object started out from rest. You're told how far it moved and how long it took. Average acceleration = (2 x distance) divided by (time squared)
It looks something like:....../\............./..\.........../.D.\......../-----\...../ S... T \...---------.Where D is Distance, S is Speed and T is Time.When given two of the three, cover over the missing one and the triangle tells you how to calculate it. Given:Distance & Speed to find TimeCovering T leaves D/S meaning Time = Distance over (or divided by) Speed Time = Distance/Speed= Distance Ã· SpeedDistance & Time to find SpeedCovering S leaves D/T meaning Speed = Distance over (or divided by) Time Speed = Distance/Time= Distance Ã·TimeSpeed & Time to find DistanceCovering D leaves ST meaning Distance = Speed times Time Distance = Speed x Time
-- With the distance the mass moved and the time it took, all you can find is its average speed during that time. -- If you had its two different distances at two different times, then you could find an acceleration. -- With an acceleration and the mass, you can then find the force on it.
Average speed is an average value of speed over a given time. If your speed is constant (not changing), then your average speed will equal your speed at any given moment in time.
Reteradation will be half of acceleration