you need a velocity unless its a falling object you should type in the problem statement and you might get a better answer
Distance = (1/2 of acceleration) x (time squared)You can change this around to solve it for acceleration or time.(Time squared) = (distance)/(half of acceleration)Time = the square root of [ (2 x distance)/(acceleration) ]Be careful . . .This is only true if the distance and the speed are both zero when the time begins.
To find the acceleration if the time is not given, you will need to know the velocity and the distance. Then, use this equation: d = vt + (1/2)at2 to solve the problem by plugging in your numbers for the distance and the velocity.
vf2 = vi2 + 2ad, where vf is final velocity, vi is initial velocity, a is acceleration, and d is displacement. Solve for a.vf = vi + at, where t is time time. Solve for a.
Measurements of acceleration are given in units of distance/time.
If the distance and velocity are both zero when time=0, thenDistance = 1/2 (acceleration) x (time)2
One formula that can be used - assuming constant acceleration, of course! - is vf2 = vi2 + 2as, where vf is the final speed, vi is the initial speed, a is the acceleration and s is the distance. In your case, solve for final velocity.
a=s/t, and s=d/t, so if we substitute... a = (d/t)/t --> a = d/t2 You must know both the acceleration and time in order to solve for the distance travelled.
formula for speed is distance traveled over time taken to cover distance acceleration is given by change in velocity per unit time
Assuming you start from rest (0) and accelerate uniformly. > acceleration = distance / (0.5 * time2), then having found acceleration: > final velocity = acceleration * time
The distance travelled by an object in a given time is given by:Distance = Speed * TimeAlternatively for an object that is accelerating:Distance = (Speed of object before acceleration is applied * Time) + (0.5 * Acceleration * Time squared)If the object is accelerating from speed zero, the first set of brackets is irrelevant.Also, if the object is falling to the ground, acceleration = 9.81
You can't you need the time and distance (once you have that it's just distance/time).
If you are only given total distance and total time you cannot. If you are given distance as a function of time, then the first derivative of distance with respect to time, ds/dt, gives the velocity. Evaluate this function at t = 0 for initial velocity. The second derivative, d2s/dt2 gives the acceleration as a function of time.
You can use the formula for distance covered:distance = (initial velocity) x (time) + (1/2) (acceleration) (time squared) Solve for time. This assumes constant acceleration, by the way. If you assume that the initial velocity is zero, then you can omit the first term on the right. This makes the equation especially easy to solve.
the general form of the units for acceleration are distance per time squared, such as m/s2.
Acceleration is the rate of change of the function of velocity per unit time. This means that the unit of acceleration is distance per unit time squared.
If the distance is known to perfection, an acceleration is constant, then the absolute error in the calculation of acceleration is 2/t3, where t is the measured time.
power=work done/time interval
(any unit of length or distance) divided by (any unit of time)2 is a unit of acceleration.
Acceleration is measured in terms of distance per time per time. A typical unit would be meters per second squared. If an object is moving, its speed can be measured in terms of the amount of distance it covers in a given unit of time. And if it is accelerating, that acceleration is the amount of change in speed that takes place in a given unit of time.
Acceleration equals the change in velocity over a period of time. a= (Vfinal- Vinitial)/t Plug in the acceleration and other information they give you. Then solve.
The equation that does involve time is.. v² = v₀² + 2ad
Acceleration= Distance/time (distance divided by time) That's the dumbest answer I've ever heard.. Acceleration = Final Velocity - Initial Velocity/Time Velocity = Displacement/Time So you can't calculate acceleration from distance and time, you can only do velocity.
An acceleration is a velocity divided by a time, so you have: acceleration = velocity / time acceleration = (distance / time) / time acceleration = distance / time2 The gravitational field can also be expressed as force / mass; this is equivalent to distance / time2.
Use the equation, speed = distance / time, substitute in the given information from the problem and solve it.
Without distance, you have to know time, initial velocity, and acceleration, in order to find final velocity.