When net force on an unconstrained object changes, the object's acceleration,
velocity, position, and possibly speed and shape all change. Its mass remains
No, constant velocity implies constant speed. But velocity can change even when speed remains constant, since speed is a scalar quantity but velocity is a vector quantity.
When the speed of an object remains the same - it does not increase or decrease - we say it is moving at a constant speed.
If speed does not change then the object is moving with constant speed. when object moves in a circle its speed does not remains constant. Speed of object remains constant only if it moves along linear path.
Velocity is a vector quantity in which both magnitude and direction must be taken into consideration. For an object to have constant velocity, it is necessary that both the magnitude and the direction of the velocity must be constant. Even if either magnitude or direction is variable, velocity will not remain constant. On the other hand, speed remains constant if direction is changed and magnitude is kept constant, as speed is a scalar quantity.For an object to have constant velocity, it is necessary that the object move at a constant speed and not change course. That object must move in a straight line to have a constant velocity.
Yes, it will increase so that density of the material always remains constant.
The object's mass, weight, volume, girth, color, temperature, and price don't change.
A force does have influence on the acceleration of an object if the mass of the object remains constant. This is in accordance with Newton's second law of motion.
Velocity can change even if speed is constant.
Yes. The velocity can change if the speed remains constant and the direction changes.
Basically, yes - except for small effects as a result of the Theory of Relativity: If you move an object up, its potential energy increases. As a result of its increase in energy, its mass will also increase. This increase is usually very slight.
No, mass remains constant.
It is a constant speed.
You can increase the density of an object with constant mass by decreasing the object's volume.
As written by Nick Strobel (see related links), mass is a measure of the object's resistance to acceleration. An increase in resistance to acceleration due to an increase in the mass of an object results in a decrease in the acceleration as long as the outside force remains constant.
Velocity is a vector quantity. That means it has direction and magnitude. Speed is a scalar quantity, it only has magnitude. It is possible to have constant speed and constant velocity but it is also possible to have constant speed but changing velocity if the object is changing direction.
No. In order for an object to remain stationary, the forces on it must be balanced. If the pull on the object increases, the force of static friction must also increase.
...the acceleration of the object is Halved
The mass of an object is constant unless you physically add to it or cut part of it off. It will not increase when an object is pulled by a constant force.
No. Total momentum always remains constant. Therefore, if the momentum of one object decreases, the momentum of another must needs increase.
No, velocity is a vector quantity and measures both speed and direction. If the velocity of an object is constant then that would also mean the speed would stay constant.
If the sum of all forces on an object is zero, then the object remains in constant, uniform motion. 'Constant uniform motion' means motion in a straight line at a constant speed. "Rest" is just constant uniform motion with a speed of zero.
If the object is static (and remains static), or if it moves at a constant velocity, that means that the net force on the object is zero.
Mass is more fundamental because it is constant for an object.
The answer for the blank is "constant".
An object remains in constant, uniform motion until acted upon by an external force.