The force must cause the object to move.
You must have an energy which moves an object. If the object does not move - No work is done.
Force is measured in Newtons (N) The amount of force required = the mass of the object x the acceleration
it depends on the object ur trying to move faster
Yes it is - if the object is at rest. However, if the object was already moving, no force is required to keep it moving.
Work is done when force causes an object to move and capacity of doing work is called energy So, energy is required and consumed when force causes an object to move
i believe, and i may be wrong, bet the force required to move the object in the water will be less than the force required to move the object through the air. the best bet for you to see this is to try it for yourself.
The work done (units: Joules - J).
An inclined plane.
No force is required for an object to move with constant velocity, but you need a force to accelerate an object (make velocity increase or decrease).
The second law of motion is an equation, F=ma. F = Force m= mass a = acceleration This means the equation means the force required to move an object is equivalent to the mass of the object x how fast you want to move it. We all subconsciously know this law, as we know the heavier the object the more force is required to move it. Also, more force is required to move it faster.
for it to move back and fourth very quickly
Any amount will do.
Force is what is required for an object to move. Remember - an object at rest, tends to stay at rest unless acted upon by an EXTERNAL FORCE. Work is a product of the above mentioned FORCE required to move the object a certain DISTANCE (W=F*d)
To move an object that is at rest, you must overcome all other forces that are acting on the object, such as friction.
Newton 2nd Law is the answer
Force required to move the object forward.
There is no fundamental relationship between the distance an object moves and the force applied to it. Once an object is moving, no force is required to keep it moving, and the distance it can move without applied force is unlimited.
Power = work / time. If the object is moved faster, the same work is divided by a smaller time; thus, more power is required.
No. Force is not required in order for an object to move.If an object is found to be moving, then with no forces acting on it, it continues moving with constant velocity.However, force is required to change an object's velocity. In other words, you'll need force if you want to start something moving, or stop something from moving.So, in a way, force is required for things to move because something has to get it moving to begin with. But once something is moving, it does not need force in order to continue moving.
Time required to do what? To move from one place to another, divide the distance by the speed of light.
Sticking. An extra force is required to start the motion, above the force required to maintain motion.
It creates a mechanical advantage and reduces the force required to lift or move an object.
We've spent the last 500 years trying to get used to the idea that no force is required in order for an object to move. Force is required only to change the speed or direction of an object's motion, but the object keeps moving just fine at a constant speed and in a straight line, forever, with no forces on it.
however, in order for an object to star moving an unbalanced force is required. this force may be gravity tension,a push,etc.