Which force balances gravity on a rock on a hill?
No. A rock rolls down a hill due to the force of gravity, also known as gravitic force. Read More
It involves the forces of Gravity. It also involves Friction and Inertia. Read More
Rocks fall because of gravity. Gravity is the force that brings things back to earth. Rocks on a slope, mountain, hill, etc. fall or roll down the hill with gravity. Also, mudslides and other things can push rocks down. Read More
Gravity is a force, not a rock. (the previous answer was erased for rudeness) Read More
Why doesn't a heavier rock fall faster when the force of gravity is twice as much on two kg object verse a one kg object?
Because it takes more force to give a larger mass the same acceleration. So it all balances out ... less force of gravity on a smaller mass, more force of gravity on a larger mass, always produces the same acceleration. Read More
Gravity is a force, not a rock. (Previous answer erased for rudeness). Read More
Yes,It matters on Velocity, and Gravity Read More
Pushing requires energy Read More
"Weight" is the force exerted by gravity. Thus, 50 Newtons. Read More
Whether an object falls or not, the force of gravity will be 9.8 newton for every kilogram. Read More
Gravity or the force of attraction between two bodies of mass. Read More
The "buoyant" force is acting on it, in the vertically upward direction. That force is equal to the weight of the water that would be in the volume of the rock if the rock weren't there. Read More
apples peaches and donuts Read More
Force of a falling object is found by multiplying its mass by acceleration caused by gravity. With the assumption that gravity is 10m/s2, the mass of the falling rock will be 14.7 Kg. Read More
Idl Read More
Fall while rock climbing means that gravity will force the climber to the ground. Hopefully, a rope will prevent the climber crashing to death or injury. Read More
The net force is gravity. The speed is zero. Read More
A curling rock slides to a stop due to the force of friction Is this force of frictiion a contact force or a force at a distance?
The force of friction is a contact force. An example of a force at a distance would be gravity. Read More
Rock samples and Indirect evidence from seismic waves.:) Read More
What is the primary force responsible for most of the transportation of rock material on the surface of earth?
Gravity. Read More
Heat, pressure, weather, gravity, plate tectonics--all play a part in the rock cycle. Read More
The force that acts on a rock to change its shape or volume is stress. The pressure of the Earth and gravity create pressure that causes the stress. Read More
gravity is pulling the rock materials down by its force but agents of erosion is changing of rocks Read More
The rock cycle is powered by the forces of gravity, weather, and heat from Earth's interior. Read More
If no force (gravity, friction, or any other force) acts on an object, it will continue moving indefinitely, without changing its velocity (i.e., speed and direction). Read More
Rock zurafa is is better because it has beautiful technics and casbah use it , gravity destroyer is only a force and julien concern use it for money only Read More
answering this as DR under-hill the third if you let go you fall down Read More
The principal force in action is the gravity. Read More
Weight is not a force. Weight is a phenomenon associated with a mass in a gravimetric field. It's actually the acceleration of a mass acted on by gravity, which is a force. A 100-pound rock would weigh nothing in deep space. It would be weightless. But the rock weighs 100 pounds on earth because of (mostly) the mass of the earth and also (just a tiny bit) because of the mass of the rock. Read More
Mass is related to gravity. The more mass you have, the more gravity. Even a small moon or rock will have gravity, but the force of gravity is very weak, so you wont notice it until you have something quite big. Read More
A rock at the edge of a cliff has potential energy. This energy may be converted to kinetic energy by the force of gravity if it falls off the cliff. Read More
The address of the Rock Hill Public Library is: 9741 Manchester Rd, Rock Hill, 63119 1346 Read More
YES The energy applied to the rock to overcome the inertial force of gravity to remain at rest posits "potential" energy in the rock which can be released in a fall from the level from which it has been pushed back to a condition of rest. A formula can be described to account for the energy the rock will release as it falls that includes the MASS of the rock, the ACCELERATION and final VELOCITY… Read More
When several people are pushing on a large rock and it starts to roll what are the forces acting on the rock?
Depends if they are pushing it up hill or down hill, or on flat ground, or off a ledge/ cliff Is the rock round or cube shaped? Assuming the rock is roughly round, and it is up hill and the people pushing it are Disney characters the forces are Gravity,, friction, Sleepy, grumpy, doc, bashful, micky minnie and goofy. Read More
1. The force of gravity is twice as great on a 2-kg rock as on a 1-kg rock why does the 2-kg rock not fall with twice the acceleration?
The energy (or force) that the 2kg rock has is twice as great, but the gravitational acceleration remains constant in both systems. Read More
A plain. On flat ground, the chance of a rock moving is fairly small. On a hillside, any slight force on the rock will cause it to roll down the hill. Read More
the rock could fall into a pit of lava or... a rock is rolling down a hill at like 50 mph then falls off a cliff and smashes into pieces.100 years later it forms into the rock that it fell on 100 years ago then an earthquake happened and the rock fell into the fissure which was filled with lava. GRAVITY wow Read More
The earth and the rock are attracting each other with equal forces. Each force is about 9.8 newtons, or about 2.2 pounds. Read More
Only gravity (however, it is smaller - it's not 9.8 m/s^2). Read More
Loose, weathered, or unconsolidated bodies of rock, on sufficient slope, a product of erosion, and overcoming friction by the force of gravity. Read More