Not all super balls bounce the same way. We would have to know more about the ball, such as its size and the material it's made of.
it depense what kind of serface it is but if its hard it will go from 6 to 7 feet
If properly inflated, it will bounce 8 times. Each bounce rebounds about 70%, so 14 feet on the first bounce, then about 10 on the second, etc. until the ball is bigger than the bounce.
The basketball would bounce 25 in.
Math is used to quantify scientific observations and predictions. Ie: how high will the ball bounce when dropped from 10 feet?
about 5.6 feet.
9111111111111911911 millino feet
well, it all depends on how dead or new the ball is. If it is fresh, it will bounce about 3 1/2 feet.
In the REAL World, it will bounce LESS than 5 feet. How much LESS? That depends on the Elasticity of the Collision. In a PERFECT SYSTEM, with a 100% Elastic Collision and no Frictional Losses, it would bounce (Rebound) to 5 feet...forever, over and over again.However, there is no REAL totally elastic collision in the REAL World. The Rebound Force will be LESS than the Collision Force of the Ball. This is due to Frictional Forces that cause Energy Losses in the form of HEAT in the Ball and the Floor materials.
If we knew from what height the ball, when dropped, would reach its terminal velocity, and if we knew the percentage of rebound the ball would give, we could then be certain. I can only guess that a basketball will rebound approximately 75% of the height from which it is dropped, and if the height at which it would reach terminal velocity is maybe 300 feet, the ball would bounce back up to 225 feet. Just a guess! A basketball has an elasticity (or "bounciness") of about 56 percent.I'm not sure there's a theoretical limit. In practice, of course, there would be one: when the velocity of the ball impacting the ground is so great the ball explodes rather than bouncing. But you'd have to fire it out of some kind of basketball cannon to get it moving that fast.The official standard for ball inflation is that the ball should bounce roughly 75% of its drop height (specifically, between 49" and 54") when dropped from 6 feet. If you're referring to just the height a dropped ball could bounce and you're not throwing it down with some kind of basketball-downward-hurling machine, you could calculate the theoretical bounce height by figuring out what terminal velocity is for a basketball, calculating how high you'd have to drop it from (assuming no atmosphere) to achieve that velocity, and then multiplying by 0.75. I'm not going to do it for you, because I'm not actually all that interested in the answer, but that's how you could do it if you are.
No, it would hit slower because gravity on the moon is 1/6 the gravity on earth.
About 124 MPH
It does not.It will depend entirely on the elastic properties of the ball itself, in the following ways:1. elastic properties due solely to the way the ball is constructed, like a basketball, which is a bladder holding pressurized air.2. elastic properties of the materials used in its construction. The leather in a basketball, the weird plastic compounds used in a golf-ball, (among the bounciest of balls, by the way, and pretty small) etc.Every (solid) material known has a measurable "modulus of elasticity" which dictates how stretchy (or bouncy) the material is.Using this modulus, among other data, a decent math-person could calculate in advance how high ANY ball would likely bounce, before it was ever done.Also, the surface that is being bounced on has much to do with this; I'm guessing that a standard bowling-ball would bounce higher than a basketball, if dropped onto a surface comprised of solid, hard steel that was 4 feet thick.For that matter, ball bearings (very hard steel) are super-bouncy- they can bounce really high, if dropped onto a very hard, massive surface.------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
When you bounce a soccer ball repeatedly with your feet, knees, head, etc. it is called "Juggling".
Compass jumpsA compass jump is a bicycling trick where you keep your knees slightly bent, feet together and stay on your toes at all times - bounce and move your feet forward (north), bounce and bring your feet back to the starting point, bounce and move your feet to your right (east), bounce and bring your feet back to the starting point, bounce and move your feet to the rear (south), bounce and bring your feet back to the starting point, bounce and move your feet to your left (west), bounce and bring your feet back to the starting point, repeat.
After bouncing 7 times the answer is 196.26feet.
Due to a golf ball being so hard it hits the ground the energy is so strong it bounces up higher than any other ball. A golf ball is so hard and that energy just can't wait to get released and bounces up very high. There is many layers in a golf ball. All the layers are Sort of like rubber material so then that is why a golf ball bounces the highest.
the Bouncing bomb was dropped from 100 feet The A bombs were dropped from 30,000 feet