An inclined plane is a simple machine, consisting of a sloping surface, whose purpose is to reduce the force that must be "directly" applied to raise a load. Note that the force required is not reduced, but is "spread out" to allow the application of less force over a longer period.
To raise a body vertically a force must be applied that is equal to the weight of the body, i.e., the product of its mass and the acceleration of gravity. The amount of work done (i.e., energy expended) in raising the body is equal to its weight times the distance through which it is raised. By means of an inclined plane a force smaller than the weight of the body can be exerted over a distance greater than the direct vertical distance, doing work equal to the product of the force and the distance through which it acts. If friction is ignored, the work done using the inclined plane will be exactly equal to the work done in lifting the body directly. In any real system some work is done to overcome friction between the plane and the load.
The actual mechanical advantage of an inclined plane is the ratio of the load lifted to the force applied; ideally it is equal to the ratio of the length of the sloping plane to its vertical rise. An inclined plane whose sloping length is 5 m and whose vertical rise is 1 m has a mechanical advantage of 5; a 300-newton load can be moved up such a plane by a 60-newton force.
The inclined plane has been modified in many ways. The screw is an application of the principle of the inclined plane, but does not require that the load be moved vertically for its successful operation. Switchbacks on mountain roads are inclined planes that reduce the effort an automobile engine must exert, though it increases the distance a car must travel to ascend the mountain.
a ramp that makes the force of pulling up somthing way easier?
Yes, a hammer is a inclined plane. It's head, is the inclined plane.
MA= the length of the inclined plane/the height of the inclined plane.
a hatchet is a inclined plane
its a inclined plane
It is a plane, and it is inclined.
example of inclined plane
A ramp is an inclined plane because an inclined plane is a set of a surface set at an angle that is not a right angle. In which a ramp is an inclined plane!
The thread running around the screw is an inclined plane. If you were to straighten it out, it would be an inclined plane. The screw itself can be considered a combination of wedge and inclined plane.
stairs is a example of a inclined plane
YeS stairs are an inclined plane
No. There is no pivot in an inclined plane.
an inclined plane can be use as ramp
No, A screw is not an inclined plane
An inclined plane
The slope of an inclined plane is found by dividing the rise of the plane by the run of the plane. also the ideal mechanical advantage.
A screw is called an inclined plane because it is. The only difference between a screw and an inclined plane is the way they look and how they work. A screw is an inclined plane that moves.
The simple machine of the stair case is an Inclined Plane.
Yes, a screw is a helical inclined plane.
An example of an inclined plane is a ramp or a screw.
roller coaster is a moving inclined plane
It is a plane...............that is inclined. Seriously, I'm not joking.
A screw is an inclined plane in a spiral.
You get a piece of wood and cut it to be a inclined plane
It is an inclined plane and some sort of pulley
A screw is a twisted inclined plane