The slope of a distance versus time graph provides the instantaneous speed of an object. If data from this graph is then used to construct a speed versus time graph, the slope of that graph would provide the instantaneous acceleration.
A change in the slope of a location-time graph of an object indicates a change in the radial component of its speed.
the slope show the velocity of the object which show its direction and magnitude.
The slope of the graph at any point is the object's speed at that time. (Not velocity.)
The slope of a line or a distance-vs-time graph will represent the speed of the object.
The slope at any point is the velocity, so you can construct a graph of that. The slope at any point on that graph is the acceleration. So you can construct a graph of that. The slope at any point on that is the rate of change of acceleration. And so on.
"Slope" is the steepness of the line on any graph.
distance = velocity x time so on the graph velocity is slope. If slope is zero (horizontal line) there is no motion
on a distance time graph, the slope of the line represents the speed of the object. A horizontal line indicates no movement. The object is at rest.
The slope of the distance/time graph is the speed of motion. When the slope is zero, the distance is the same value at every time. Together, they indicate that the speed is zero, and the object is sitting in the same place as time goes on.
No, but the slope of the graph does.
A straight slanted slope on a velocity-time graph indicates that the object is moving with a constant acceleration.
The distance time graph for a faster moving object has a smaller slope than the graph for a slower moving object - This is False
It gives the velocity of the object in the radial direction. The graph gives no information whtsoever about motion in a transverse direction.
The distance versus time graph shows the position of the object. The slope of the line shows the velocity of the object. The velocity is the direction and speed of an object. If your slope has a positive slant that means you are going in a positive direction. If the slope has a negative slant your object is going in a negative direction. If your slope is zero (a horizontal line) that means your object has stopped and is about to change directions. In case you didnt know a positive slant looks like this on a graph.... / a negative slant looks like this on a graph.... \ postive is like sloping up a hill negative is like falling down the hill
Steep slope on a distance/time graph indicates high speed.
No. Slope of position/time graph is speed, or magnitude of velocity.Slope of speed/time graph is magnitude of acceleration.
The rate of acceleration.
The slope of the speed/time graph is the magnitude (size) of the object's acceleration.
The slope of a speed vs time graph indicates an objects acceleration.
The slope of a position/time graph is the speed (magnitude of velocity).If the graph's slope is changing, that means the speed is changing, andthat would be accelerated motion.
The slope of a position vs time graph gives the velocity of the object moving.
It is a measure of speed of the object, but only in the radial direction: that is, towards or away from the point from which distance is measured. The object could be going around that point in circular motion and the graph would show absolutely nothing.
It shows the component of the velocity of the object in the radial direction: that is, in the direction to (or away from) the point from which distances are measured. It says absolutely nothing about transverse motion. So, for example, the object could be running around the "origin" at any speed you like and the distance-versus-time graph will indicate no motion whatsoever!