The answer depends on the variable of distance needed to hit a homerun. I just finished a problem for physics about this and the distance was only 220 ft, but with that i got around 1300 N
around 246 newtons of force
Force equals mass times acceleration.
By tagging a trailing runner, the force has been removed, so there is no force at home.
about 6.5 milinewtons
A pushing force 8P
About the same amount of force it takes to hit a baseball with a baseball bat.
It all depends on how much force you put on your swing.
No, a force does not count as a hit and the batter's average will go down.
It's not in the actual force but where you hit it, and how you hit it. I have a friend that shattered hockey glass from a fairly weak slapshot but he hit it in just the right place to make it shatter down.
Nelson Cruz hit 33 home runs in 2009 for the Texas Rangers.
1000 N as well.
One hit with a baseball bat
Yes, coordination is needed in pretty much every sport. If you don't have coordination, you won't be able to hit it right.
it all depends on how much force you put into the hit.. they both work equally
There is always double the force that you put thus in this question there would be 1080 Newtons By: Amitoj Rehill Calgary, Alberta, Canada
the angles that you hit the ball, how high you hit the ball, and the langth you hitt the ball. you also can find out how much force is on the ball:)
The height of ball will depend on how much force is used to hit the ball and what kind of ball is being hit. A golf ball will go much higher than a basketball or football.
Hank Aaron hit 755 career home runs.
maybe because of the trauma or the force that is being done on the nose.
Just keep doing what he's doing. After the pressure finally sets in, he'll hit the home run, and much more after.
There is more force exherted on the ball when you hit it if it goes faster. The slower the ball goes, the less force is applied so it doesnt go as far. Hope that helps, dude.
If you hit the ball with force of 10N, it will "hit" you with the force equal in magnitude but opposite in direction.
Badminton - Force required to hit the shuttlecock Tennis - Force required to hit the ball Football - Force required to kick the ball Rugby - Force required to throw/kick the ball
the least force