Who shot the first bullet?
If the bullet is shot perfectly horizontally, and the land in the direction of the shot is perfectly flat, and both begin at exactly the same distance from the ground, and there is no air in the way to interfere with the bullet's vertical motion, then both bullets will hit the ground at the same time. The horizontal motion of the bullet is independent of the vertical motion. Both bullets are acted upon equally by…
What is the terminal velocity of a bullet falling back to the earth after it is shot straight in the air?
it all depends on the speed that the bullet is shot at. other contributing factors include the angle of the shot and the distance from the ground that the bullet is shot at. sadly, the x-factor of this question is that the ground determines how far it will ricochet. if the ground is water, it will not ricochet.
Only one bullet hit John F. Kennedy, meaning only one person actually fired the shot that killed him. TWO bullets hit the President...the first went through his neck area and continued to hit the Gov. of Texas, the second bullet to hit the President was the fatal shot. (removing a large portion of his head).
Someone dieing from a bullet being shot into the air is uncommon but is has happened before. What happens it it fly up for a few miles and since it's usually not straight up it doesn't land where you shoot it from. Once the bullet is close to the ground after being shot up it is usually going faster than is was when it was first shot.
what president got shot in the shoulder that he got during the war and the bullet was never removed?
bullet? <><><> Well, a bullet is PART of a round of ammunition. It is actually one CARTRIDGE. A catridge consists of the cartridge case, primer, powder, and bullet. The bullet is the part that is fired out of the barrel. For some purists, the term "round" refers to a shot or a bullet after it is shot. For most other people a "round" refers to one cartridge of ammunition. Think of it this way: The…
This depends heavily on where exactly the dog was shot at, the range at which the dog was shot, the caliber of the bullet and the type of bullet (buckshot, hollow point, etc). In general, shots through the head, chest and abdomen are difficult to survive, although it is possible depending on what the bullet hit, or more accurately, what the bullet missed. However, shots through the legs, ears or tail are generally not life…