m1v1+m2v2 =m1u1+m2u2....i think so...thats what i was trying to find out!!!!
Newton's second law is that the force equals the rate of change of momentum:
F = d/dt (MV) = MdV/dt + VdM/dt.
Usually the second term gets forgotten, leaving F=MdV/dt, or in other words:
force = mass times acceleration.
Use this formula:Final momentum = (initial momentum) + (change in momentum)
Total change in momentum = zero (law of conservation of momentum). Also, a change in momentum is equal to the impulse, which is force x time . A formula is: d/dt (Mv) = F, which is one of Newton's laws of motion.
Impulse is a change in momentum. Refer to the related link below for more information and equations about change in momentum, or impulse.
change in momentum = (mass) times (final speed minus initial speed)
For example, you can write this as:Total change in momentum = 0 In the case of a collision, you can use: M1 = M2 where M1 is the total momentum before the collision, and M2 is the total momentum after the collision.
The definition of impulse is change in momentum, how is there CHANGE in an instant? Or you are asking the instantaneous MOMENTUM, then it's the mass of the object times its speed. Or you are asking the CHANGE in momentum, impulse, after a specific time. If the average force applied to the mass is given, it's force times change in time. If a change in Force is observed, you have to integrate. If there is NO force applied, then the change in momentum is none.
Impulse equals change in momentum.
IN general change is defined as the difference of initial from the final. So change = Final - Initial. Hence change in momentum = Final momentum - initial momentum
Impulse = change of momentum
The momentum of an object can be calculated by the formula mv=momentum where m is the mass and v is the velocity.Here is another formula that may be of some help (it is the formula for the impulse-momentum relationship):Ft=(delta)(mv)F stands for the impact force and t stands for the impact time. Ft together equals the impulse. m stands for the mass and v stands for the velocity. (delta)(mv) together equals the change in the momentum.
That's the formula that defines momentum. For some reason unknown to me, the symbol commonly used for momentum is "p". Momentum = mass x velocity.That's the formula that defines momentum. For some reason unknown to me, the symbol commonly used for momentum is "p". Momentum = mass x velocity.That's the formula that defines momentum. For some reason unknown to me, the symbol commonly used for momentum is "p". Momentum = mass x velocity.That's the formula that defines momentum. For some reason unknown to me, the symbol commonly used for momentum is "p". Momentum = mass x velocity.
A change in impulse equals a change in momentum. However, Impulse is the product of force and time, as is momentum, so they are not exactly the same thing.
linear momentum=product of mass and velocity
Momentum p is the product of mass m and velocity v: p = mv Force is the rate of change of momentum: F = dp/dt If mass is constant, F = mass x acceleration (it can be derived using differentiation and the above formula)
conservation of momentum
If momentum is transferred from one object to another, this change of momentum is called IMPULSE. The total change of momentum of an ENTIRE, ISOLATED SYSTEM, of course, is always zero.
Momentum. Force = rate of change of momentum.
A change in momentum is called an impulse.
Momentum= Mass x Velocity = M X V
It would be: Momentum = (mass) times (velocity)
Impulse = I momentum = P Force = F Mass = m Time= t Velocity = v Delta = the change of I=F(DELTA)t P=mv
Conservation of momentum means that momentum is a constant and the change of momentum or force is zero.
based on the momentum formula, momentum equals mass times velocity, momentum can be achieved when something with mass is moving. P=mv
Angular momentum is the product of the moment of inertia, and the angular velocity.