When they travel in different directions, obviously, since velocity is made up of a speed and a direction.
Velocity is a vector; to specify velocity, you indicate a speed (a magnitude), and a direction. If two objects move in different directions, their velocities will be different, even if their speeds are the same.Velocity is a vector; to specify velocity, you indicate a speed (a magnitude), and a direction. If two objects move in different directions, their velocities will be different, even if their speeds are the same.Velocity is a vector; to specify velocity, you indicate a speed (a magnitude), and a direction. If two objects move in different directions, their velocities will be different, even if their speeds are the same.Velocity is a vector; to specify velocity, you indicate a speed (a magnitude), and a direction. If two objects move in different directions, their velocities will be different, even if their speeds are the same.
No. Speed is the magnitude of the velocity vector. If velocities are the same, their magnitudes are the same, which is another way of saying that the speeds are the same.It can work the other way around, however ... same speed but different velocities, meaning same speed in different directions.
They would have to have different base velocities. One on the ground, the other in a moving vehicle.
No. Speed is the magnitude of the velocity vector. In order for two velocities to be equal, they must have equal magnitudes and equal (parallel) directions.
Yes. If they are traveling in the same direction and at the same speed, then they have the same velocity.
A lot of people think that 'velocity' is just a fancy word for 'speed', that you usewhen you want to sound smart. But it isn't. The two words mean different things.'Speed' just means how fast you cover distance. 'Velocity' means how fast you coverdistance and what direction you do it in. If you're driving around a circular track at30 miles per hour, your speed isn't changing; but your velocity is, because yourdirection keeps changing.Two objects moving at the same speed but in different directions have different velocities.Because their directions are different.
Momentum is both speed and mass. So if two objects are traveling at the same speed then the one with more mass will have more momentum.
They fall at the same speed even if the mass is different that is upon a vaccum mass wont matter velocities would be equal as gravity acts uniform to al objects.
Quantum Electrodynamics theory
Different objects can have different speeds; also, the same object can have one speed now, and a different speed later.
No. Velocity includes a directional component. If the two were of the same mass and collided head-on, their velocities (being in the reverse directions) would cancel out.
Schrödinger's equations, I believe
Different materials have different velocities of sound propagation.
ans: do you mean motion? motion is the meaning to move relative to something else, and it occurs (or is seen to be occurring) when two objects pass each other that have different velocities (not necessarily changing velocities). Without this, you would not be able to perceive motion at all. Motion doesn't mean speed has to change, as that relates simply to acceleration.
No. Velocity is the combination of a speed and its direction. In order fortwo objects to have the same velocity, they must be moving at the samespeed, and in the same direction.
Take a train going west at 100 miles per hour and another train going south at the same speed. Their velocities are different because velocity is a vector quantity that gives both speed and direction. Since they are going in different directions they have different velocities.
The diagram you are asking for looks like two lines, with the same length, but pointing in two different directions. The difference in direction is what would show the different velocity. So imagine one line going down, one like going right, same length, but directions, so they would be different velocities.
No, because velocity includes direction as well as speed.In order for the velocities to be the same, they would have to go the same speed in the same direction.
They would be traveling at the same speed. Two objects moving with the same velocity must be moving in the same direction and at the same speed. The reason for this is because velocity is speed in a specified direction. Another way to say that is to say that velocity is speed with a direction vector. It is a physical quantity with magnitude and direction. Two objects moving with the same speed could be moving toward a head-on collision. Or they could be moving along convergent, divergent or skewed paths. Not so with two objects that have identical velocities. They are moving on the same or on parallel courses, and they are moving at the same speed.
No. Same velocity means same speed and same direction.
Velocity tells the speed and also the direction. "30 miles per hour north" and "30 miles per hour west" are the same speed but different velocities.
Not necessarily. "To have the same velocity" means to have the same speed AND move in the same direction. A car driving north at 30 miles per hour and another one driving south at 30 miles per hour have the same speed but different velocities.
Speed is a scalar, velocity is a vector. Two objects moving at the same speed but in opposite directions will have opposite velocities. If the velocity of the elevator going up is v, the velocity of the elevator going down will be -v.
=== === Since momentum is a vector and not a scalar quantity, to have the same momentum, they must have the same direction. Remember, vectors have magnitude and direction. Speed is the magnitude part of velocity. Since momentum is the product of mass (a scalar) and velocity (a vector) if two objects are moving in different directions, even if they have the same mass and speed, their momentums are different.