Seems it is related to simple harmonic oscillation
The expression for velocity v = w ./ (a2 - x2)
Plug x = a/2. and get the required v. w is the angular frequency
momentum = mass X velocity
Momentum = (mass) x (velocity)Divide each side of the equation by (velocity) :(mass) = Momentum/(velocity)
Well technically you can use the same equation for elastic collisons to find the velocity. (first mass*its velocity)+(secind mass*its velocity)=(first mass*new Velocity)+(second mass*new velocity) OR... if its inelastic the seccond half of the equation can look like: (first mass+second mass)*Final Velocity and the formula for kinetic energy is: .5mv^2
Mass times velocity equals momentum. Mass times acceleration equals impulse. Half of mass times velocity squared equals kinetic energy.
momentum = mass x velocity => mass = momentum / velocity
The formula for finding that out is velocity = distance / mass
You cannot. Force = Mass*Acceleration or Mass*Rate of change of Velocity.
By multiplying the mass times the velocity squared.
You can't. The mass is irrelevant to velocity. You need the distance.
If mass doubles, momentum stays the same, but the velocity is half. momentum = mass * velocity mass1 * velocity1 = mass2 * velocity2
Its mass and its velocity.Its mass and its velocity.Its mass and its velocity.Its mass and its velocity.
in the formula for kinetic energy velocity is squared and the multiplied by the mass and divided in half KE = 1/2(mass * velocity squared)
When you have kinetic energy, you must have a mass and a velocity since kinetic energy is half the product of the mass and the square of the velocity.
Momentum = mass x velocity. Here velocity is constant. So momentum is directly proportional to the mass. Hence as mass decreases momentum too decreases proportionaly. If mass is reduced to half of its original then momentum also gets reduced to half of its original
Tangential velocity is equal to (mass x velocity^2)/radial distance
Kinetic energy = (1/2) x (mass) x (velocity)2 Mass = 2 x (kinetic energy) / (velocity)2
In Newtonian mechanics using momentum, p, mass, m, and velocity, v, p=m*v. You will need mass and velocity to find momentum, generally. To find velocity you can know time and distance, v=d/t.
To get the potential energy when only the mass and velocity time has been given, simply multiply mass and the velocity time given.
The kinetic energy (Ek) of an object in motion = (1/2)*(mass)*(velocity)2Kinetic energy is typically calculated by half the mass multiplied by the velocity squared.Noted as Ke=(1/2)*m*v2
amplitude is the maximum displacement right from the equilibrium position. It does not depend on the mass, period or velocity. Recall displacement at any instant t is y = A sin 2 pi f t or A sin 2 pi t/T f = frequency and T - time period.
Kinetic energy is equal to one-half of the product of an object's mass and the square of its velocity. Velocity is change in displacement divided by time. If you have the kinetic energy and mass, you can calculate the velocity by taking the square root of the quotient of kinetic energy and mass, and thereby solving for the velocity.
Acceleration is the change in velocity over time. Acceleration = change in velocity / time elapsed So, find the initial velocity of the mass (0 if starting from rest) and another velocity that occurs afterwards and find the difference. Then, divide the change in velocity by the time elapsed. If you know the mass of and the force acting on the object, you can use this formula: Force = mass x acceleration Substitute for your known variables and solve algebraically.
It doesn't. But velocity does effect mass : as velocity increases, mass increases.
Please do your homework by yourself.
It is equal to one half of the mass times the velocity squared