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Answered 2011-01-12 04:35:39

Average velocity = change in distance/change in time

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You can get speed or velocity by dividing distance moved, by the time it takes to move that distance.


The formulae is: 1/2 x Mass (kg) x Velocity of object (m/s).


There are different formulae for calculating these variables which depend on what information is available.


There are probably various formulae that involve initial velocity. For example: vf = vi + at, which applies for the case of constant acceleration.


ACC TO FORMULAE p=mv2 WHERE p=MOMENTUM, m=MASS, v=VELOCITY IF MASS REMAIN CONSTANT , THEN CHANGE IN MOMENTUM IS DUE TO CHANGE IN VELOCITY. THEREFORE MOMENTUM IS DIRECTLY PROPOTIONAL TO VELOCITY.


velocity = distance / time There are also some formulae involving acceleration; for example, in the case of constant acceleration: velocity = initial velocity + acceleration x time If the acceleration is not constant, an integral is used instead.


ACC TO THE FORMULAE K=1/2MV2 KINETIC ENERGY DEPENDS UPON MASS AND VELOCITY OF BODY


Amplitude= velocity/frequency Sound velocity is known for many materials, e.g., air The frequency changes, according with: high voice - high frequency (low amplitude) and vice versa


Assuming that angles are measured in radians, and angular velocity in radians per second (this simplifies formulae): Radius of rotation is unrelated to angular velocity. Linear velocity = angular velocity x radius Centripetal acceleration = velocity squared / radius Centripetal acceleration = (angular velocity) squared x radius Centripetal force = mass x acceleration = mass x (angular velocity) squared x radius


What are the conventional formulae?


Using one of the formulae for constant acceleration: vf2 = vi2 + 2as, where vf is the final velocity, vi is the initial velocity (omit this term in this case, since the initial velocity is zero), a is the acceleration (9.8 in this case), and s is the distance.


There are thousands of mathematical formulae.


Mainly, many magnitudes are related through different kinds of formulae. In advanced science you may have to derive your own formulae, but in more basic science, you just use existing formulae.Mainly, many magnitudes are related through different kinds of formulae. In advanced science you may have to derive your own formulae, but in more basic science, you just use existing formulae.Mainly, many magnitudes are related through different kinds of formulae. In advanced science you may have to derive your own formulae, but in more basic science, you just use existing formulae.Mainly, many magnitudes are related through different kinds of formulae. In advanced science you may have to derive your own formulae, but in more basic science, you just use existing formulae.


You will find several formulae in the Wikipedia article on "derivative".


There are different formulae for calculating different kinds of energy.There are different formulae for calculating different kinds of energy.There are different formulae for calculating different kinds of energy.There are different formulae for calculating different kinds of energy.


Formulae milks instead of brealfeeding can you treat hiv


Different figures have different formulae; here you will find formulae for the areas of some figures: http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Area#Formulae


what is the molecular formulae for 2-hydroxybenzoic acid


These formulae cannot represent substances having the same empirical formulae because the numbers of atoms of each element in the two formulae are different.


There are, of course, several formulae that involve acceleration. The basic definition of acceleration is: acceleration = delta velocity / delta time, that is, to get average acceleration, divide the difference of velocity by the time that passed. The same formula also gives you the instant acceleration, if the acceleration is constant. If you want to get instantaneous acceleration, and the acceleration changes, then you need calculus: acceleration = dv / dt (that is, take the derivative of the velocity).


If it isn't a whole number than theres a constant in the formulae


Formula is the singular form of formulae and formulas, it depends which English you're speaking. e.g British English or American English. American --> formulas British -->formulae


There is no such thing as a "Law of Acceleration", at least, not in the sense of a commonly accepted physical law. There is a definition of acceleration as the rate of change of velocity (in symbols: a = dv/dt). Then, there are several formulae that relate acceleration, final velocity, initial velocity, time, etc. Perhaps you are referring to Newton's Second Law, which also involves acceleration (a = F/m, that is, acceleration = force divided by mass).


The answer will depend on the shape n question. There are different formulae for some simple shapes, more complicated formulae for complex shapes, and you probably have to estimate for really complicated shapes.The answer will depend on the shape n question. There are different formulae for some simple shapes, more complicated formulae for complex shapes, and you probably have to estimate for really complicated shapes.The answer will depend on the shape n question. There are different formulae for some simple shapes, more complicated formulae for complex shapes, and you probably have to estimate for really complicated shapes.The answer will depend on the shape n question. There are different formulae for some simple shapes, more complicated formulae for complex shapes, and you probably have to estimate for really complicated shapes.


Depends on the shape. There are different formulae for different shapes: triangles, quadrilaterals, regular polygons, circles, ellipses.



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