The [time] rate of change of an object's velocity is called its "acceleration".
Rate of change in position is called velocity.
The rate of change of displacement is called a velocity.
Acceleration is the rate of velocity change.
I think you mean the "rate of CHANGE" of velocity. (If you don't, then the question is meaningless.) The rate of change of velocity is called " acceleration ".
The rate of change of velocity is called acceleration or deceleration depending on whether change is negative or positive ie; velocity is increasing or decreasing.
The rate of change in velocity is called acceleration.
Do you mean, "rate of change of velocity"? That's called "acceleration".
Known to be "VELOCITY GRADIENT"
The increase in velocity is called acceleration and an decrease is called deceleration.
That's simply called a change in velocity. On the other hand, the rate of change in velocity - how quickly velocity changes - is called acceleration.
The rate of change in velocity with respect to time is called, ACCELERATION.
Jerk is the term. No, really, it is.
The rate of change of position is the velocity. The velocity at a specific point in time is called the instantaneous velocity.
The rate of change of velocity. (As velocity is the rate of change of position.)
The change in velocity is just the change in velocity. The RATE of change of velocity - how quickly velocity changes - is usually called "acceleration".
The rate of change of velocity (dv/dt) is called acceleration.
The rate of change of velocity over time is called acceleration. It can be as a result of increase or decreased speed, or change of vector.
The rate of change in velocity is known as acceleration.