yes, the physics of inertia apply everywhere that inertia will be
Yes it does
gravity and friction along with inertia
Basically, inertia can be measured in units of mass, e.g. kilograms. Therefore, the object with more mass - this is also the object that is heavier - will have the greater inertia.
the tendency of a body to resist acceleration
Yes it does.
the inertia is the force at wich an object is moving the heavier the object the further it will travel i think could be wrong but what do you think
Someone moving fast on a skateboard will find it hard to stop quickly because his body has inertia and will resist the change.
Yes, The three laws apply to everything.
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Momentum applies to soccer when you kick the soccer ball down the field so it speeds up and goes faster.
You don't. They find you.
goalie saves the ball
Inertia is the resistance of items that change their motion. In basketball, when a player jumps to block a shot, they cannot change their direction in the air, as they can only change it when they land on the court.
i have to apply for a normal soccer team so that i can get better and get a scholar ship.
Acceleration is a key aspect of soccer. Players need speed to get past defenders and have a shot on goal.
A soccer ball bounces as the air particles in them hit and apply pressure at the ball, when it hits a surface, the pressure from the particles apply a force on the ball. Thus, making it bounce.
Inertia is in everything. Inertia is just the fact that things resist a change in their motion. When a golf ball is on a tee it is at rest and wants to stay that way. So you need to apply a force to get it to move. It's all in Newton's first law of motion.
Yes. Inertia is the resistance of the ball to acceleration. Without intertia, when you kick the ball, the ball wouldn't go anywhere, and would immedialtely fall straight down to the ground and stop immediately.
It applies to both moving and non-moving objects.
uhmm i think you need to go look it up somewhere else because this isn't right(:
It either keeps it still on the ground or stable as it's moving, but I'm not Stephen Hawking...
whats in motion stays in motion until acted upon by an outside force