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The document discusses Newton's second law of motion which states that the unbalanced force acting on an object equals its mass times its acceleration (F=ma). It provides examples that less massive objects, like a car, will accelerate more than heavier objects, like a truck, when subjected to the same force. It also includes sample problems and solutions for calculating force, mass, and acceleration using the F=ma equation.

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Momentum

The document discusses momentum and how to calculate it using the formula momentum (p) equals mass (m) multiplied by velocity (v). It provides examples of calculating momentum for various objects with different masses and velocities, such as a trolley, car, and lorry. It also asks questions about determining momentum and which object has the least momentum based on given mass and velocity values.

Momentum

The document discusses momentum, defining it as the product of an object's mass and velocity (momentum = mass x velocity). It provides examples of calculating momentum given mass and velocity or vice versa. Momentum is a measure of how difficult it is to stop or change an object's motion. During collisions, total momentum is conserved but can be transferred between objects. The greater an object's momentum, the more it will force other objects to change motion during impacts.

Chapter 5 notes

This document outlines objectives and concepts related to work, power, and energy. It defines work as the product of force and displacement when they are in the same direction. It introduces kinetic energy and potential energy, and discusses how the conservation of mechanical energy applies to situations where energy is transferred between kinetic and potential forms. Power is defined as the rate at which work is done. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculations of work, kinetic energy, potential energy, and power.

Law of acceleration

This document discusses Newton's second law of motion and provides examples of how to apply it to calculate acceleration, force, or mass when two of the three variables are given. Newton's second law states that the acceleration of an object is directly proportional to the net force acting on it and inversely proportional to its mass. The formula F=ma is introduced. Sample problems demonstrate using the law to find net force, mass, and acceleration. Practice problems at the end ask the reader to apply Newton's second law to new scenarios.

Law of acceleration2 final

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion which states that acceleration of an object as produced by a net force is directly proportional to the magnitude of the net force, and inversely proportional to the mass of the object. It provides examples of calculating the acceleration of objects given their mass and applied net force using the equation a=Fnet/m. These examples include kicking a football, lifting an elevator car with passengers, and forces acting on an object from different directions.

Work

- Work is done when a force causes an object to move in the direction of the force. No work is done if there is no movement.
- Work (W) is calculated as the product of the magnitude of the force (F) and the magnitude of displacement (d) in the direction of the force.
- Power is the rate at which work is done and is calculated as work (W) divided by time (t). It is measured in watts, with 1 watt equaling 1 joule per second.

2014 l 18 - calculations for newton's 2nd law

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion, which states that the force exerted on an object is equal to its mass times its acceleration (F=ma). Several examples are provided to demonstrate how to use the equation to calculate force, mass, or acceleration when two variables are known. The relationship between force, mass, and acceleration is explored through problems involving objects like skiers and elevators accelerating under different conditions.

Chapter 9

This document discusses work, energy, forces, and motion. It explains how to calculate changes in kinetic and potential energy, how Newton's laws of motion can be used to calculate braking forces and distances, and how forces acting at angles can be resolved into components. Examples are provided on calculating the tension in a cable attached to a helicopter and car, as well as the air resistance and stopping distance for a moving car.

Momentum

The document discusses momentum and how to calculate it using the formula momentum (p) equals mass (m) multiplied by velocity (v). It provides examples of calculating momentum for various objects with different masses and velocities, such as a trolley, car, and lorry. It also asks questions about determining momentum and which object has the least momentum based on given mass and velocity values.

Momentum

The document discusses momentum, defining it as the product of an object's mass and velocity (momentum = mass x velocity). It provides examples of calculating momentum given mass and velocity or vice versa. Momentum is a measure of how difficult it is to stop or change an object's motion. During collisions, total momentum is conserved but can be transferred between objects. The greater an object's momentum, the more it will force other objects to change motion during impacts.

Chapter 5 notes

This document outlines objectives and concepts related to work, power, and energy. It defines work as the product of force and displacement when they are in the same direction. It introduces kinetic energy and potential energy, and discusses how the conservation of mechanical energy applies to situations where energy is transferred between kinetic and potential forms. Power is defined as the rate at which work is done. Examples are provided to demonstrate calculations of work, kinetic energy, potential energy, and power.

Law of acceleration

This document discusses Newton's second law of motion and provides examples of how to apply it to calculate acceleration, force, or mass when two of the three variables are given. Newton's second law states that the acceleration of an object is directly proportional to the net force acting on it and inversely proportional to its mass. The formula F=ma is introduced. Sample problems demonstrate using the law to find net force, mass, and acceleration. Practice problems at the end ask the reader to apply Newton's second law to new scenarios.

Law of acceleration2 final

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion which states that acceleration of an object as produced by a net force is directly proportional to the magnitude of the net force, and inversely proportional to the mass of the object. It provides examples of calculating the acceleration of objects given their mass and applied net force using the equation a=Fnet/m. These examples include kicking a football, lifting an elevator car with passengers, and forces acting on an object from different directions.

Work

- Work is done when a force causes an object to move in the direction of the force. No work is done if there is no movement.
- Work (W) is calculated as the product of the magnitude of the force (F) and the magnitude of displacement (d) in the direction of the force.
- Power is the rate at which work is done and is calculated as work (W) divided by time (t). It is measured in watts, with 1 watt equaling 1 joule per second.

2014 l 18 - calculations for newton's 2nd law

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion, which states that the force exerted on an object is equal to its mass times its acceleration (F=ma). Several examples are provided to demonstrate how to use the equation to calculate force, mass, or acceleration when two variables are known. The relationship between force, mass, and acceleration is explored through problems involving objects like skiers and elevators accelerating under different conditions.

Chapter 9

This document discusses work, energy, forces, and motion. It explains how to calculate changes in kinetic and potential energy, how Newton's laws of motion can be used to calculate braking forces and distances, and how forces acting at angles can be resolved into components. Examples are provided on calculating the tension in a cable attached to a helicopter and car, as well as the air resistance and stopping distance for a moving car.

6 Newtons Second Law

Newton's second law states that the acceleration of an object is directly proportional to the net force acting on it and inversely proportional to its mass. It can be expressed by the equation F=ma, where F is the net force, m is the mass of the object, and a is the acceleration. The document provides an example problem of calculating the force needed to push a car with a mass of 1000 kg and an acceleration of 0.05 m/sec^2. Using the equation, the force is calculated to be 50 N.

1 mechanical work-and-power

This document defines key concepts related to mechanical work and power, including:
- Mechanical work is the amount of mechanical energy transferred to an object by a force. It is calculated as the product of the force and distance moved.
- Mechanical energy is the part of an object's total energy that can change due to mechanical work. It includes kinetic and potential energy.
- Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred, calculated as work divided by time. It has units of joules per second (watts).
- Examples are provided to demonstrate calculating work done by various forces and the change in mechanical energy. Friction does negative work that reduces the total energy.

Power

Power is defined in physics as the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred. The equation for power is power equals work done divided by time taken, with units of watts. Calculating power involves determining the work done by an object and dividing it by the time taken to perform that work. Examples are provided of calculating the power of a fork lift truck and a mouse running up a curtain.

Energy, work, power

Work is the product of the applied force and the parallel distance through which the force acts. Energy is the capacity of a physical system to perform work. Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is transformed, measured as work per unit of time. Examples calculate the work done in lifting objects of various masses to different heights or distances, and the power of a lift raising a 500 kg mass 10 m in 5 seconds.

Work Done and Energy Transfer

The document defines work in physics as a force causing an object to be displaced. It provides the equation for calculating work (W = F x d) where work (W) equals force (F) multiplied by displacement (d). The document gives examples of calculating work done by lifting masses over different distances and solving practice problems using the work equation.

Power

Power is defined as the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred. It can be calculated using the formula Power = Work / Time. Examples are given to demonstrate how to calculate the power required to lift objects like a truck or baby in a given amount of time by determining the work done and dividing by the time taken. Practice problems are provided to calculate the work done by a force moving an object a distance or the distance moved given the work done.

Every Equation

The document discusses key physics concepts related to motion, forces, energy, and electricity. It defines terms like speed, velocity, acceleration, force, work, power, kinetic energy, potential energy, current, voltage, and resistance. Formulas are provided for calculating these values along with example problems and explanations of physics principles.

1.5 form 4 e_momentum

1. Momentum is defined as the product of an object's mass and velocity. It is a vector quantity measured in kg*m/s. When objects collide, momentum is transferred from the moving object to the stationary one.
2. There are two types of collisions - elastic and inelastic. The law of conservation of momentum states that the total momentum before a collision equals the total momentum after.
3. Impulse is the product of force applied over time. It results in a change in an object's momentum. Impulse is equal to the change in momentum, and can be used to calculate the force applied if the time of application is known.

Work energy theorem ppt

The document discusses the work-energy theorem and how it relates to changes in kinetic energy, potential energy, and thermal energy. It provides examples of calculating work done to change an object's speed and examples of calculating thermal energy generated from friction. The final section lists three example problems involving calculating initial or final velocities given information about work done and masses of objects.

1.6 form 4 energy, work and power

This document discusses different types of energy sources. It begins by defining work and explaining kinetic and potential energy. It then discusses how the sun provides 98% of the Earth's energy through nuclear fusion, releasing energy as hydrogen atoms fuse to form helium. It also explains nuclear fission in power plants. The document outlines renewable energy sources like hydroelectric, tidal, wind, and solar that can be continually reused versus non-renewable fossil fuels and nuclear sources. It concludes by defining power as the rate of doing work and efficiency as the ratio of useful work output to total energy input.

2018 ii-ing industrial-differential_equation( list-03)-lunes

This document contains 12 problems related to differential equations modeling velocity, growth, and decay:
1. The first two problems model the velocity of a falling body experiencing air resistance and ask to find the velocity at a given time.
2. The third problem asks to find the solution to a differential equation where air resistance is proportional to velocity squared.
3. The remaining problems involve models of population growth proportional to population, radioactive decay proportional to amount present, and ask to determine quantities like population or amount of substance after a given time.

Work - Science lesson

The document discusses the concept of work in physics and provides examples of calculating work done by lifting weights. It defines work as the product of the applied force and distance of movement. Several word problems are given as examples, asking the reader to calculate work done by individuals lifting various weights different distances and numbers of times. Formulas and step-by-step workings are shown for calculating work from given values of force, distance, and number of lifts.

10 work and energy

The document discusses various topics relating to work, energy, and power in physics. It defines work, kinetic energy, gravitational potential energy, and conservation of energy. It provides examples of calculating work, kinetic energy, changes in potential energy, and applying the work-energy principle and conservation of energy to problems involving objects moving under gravitational and other forces. It also defines power and provides examples of calculating power required to climb stairs, accelerate a car, and overcome forces like friction and air resistance.

B conservative and non conservative forces

This document discusses conservative and non-conservative forces, and the principles of conservation of energy and mechanical energy. It states that for conservative forces, the total energy within a closed system remains the same, though it can transform between potential and kinetic forms. For conservative forces, the net work over a closed loop is zero, and the work is path independent. Friction is a non-conservative force where net work is done over a closed loop and more work is done over longer distances. Potential energy is the other form of energy involved in conservative systems, where the sum of potential and kinetic energy equals the total energy and changes in one form equal negative changes in the other.

Kinetic energy

This document discusses kinetic energy. It defines kinetic energy as the energy of a moving object or energy in motion. The formula for calculating kinetic energy is provided as KE = 1/2mv^2, where m is mass and v is velocity. Examples are given to show how doubling mass doubles kinetic energy, while doubling velocity quadruples kinetic energy. The document also provides an example calculation of the kinetic energy of a 0.10 kg bird flying at 8.0 m/s.

Work, energy, and power

This document discusses concepts of work, energy, and power. It defines work as a force causing displacement and introduces equations to calculate work. It distinguishes between kinetic energy as the energy of motion and potential energy as stored energy due to an object's position or elastic source. Formulas are provided to calculate potential energy, kinetic energy, spring constant, and power.

Chapter 6 Work And Energy

Work is done when a force causes an object to be displaced. Work (W) is equal to force (F) multiplied by displacement (s). Work units are joules. Potential energy is stored energy due to an object's position or state. Kinetic energy is the energy of motion and depends on an object's mass and velocity. Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is converted and is measured in watts. Conservation of energy states that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only changed from one form to another.

Work & energy

The Chapter of Physics of class 9th, very useful and important lesson of the view it and don't forget to like it guys. Thank You!

Work and power

Work is defined as a force causing an object to move in the direction of the force. No work is done if there is no movement. More work is required to do a task quickly than slowly. Power is the rate at which work is done and is calculated by dividing the amount of work by the time taken. Work is being done on objects when a force moves them in the direction of the force.

Work energy power 2 reading assignment -revision 2 physics

This document discusses basic energy concepts including work, kinetic energy, potential energy, and the law of conservation of energy. It provides equations to calculate work (W=FΔx), kinetic energy (KE=1/2mv^2), and gravitational potential energy (GPE=mgh). Examples are given to demonstrate calculating energy transformations during events like a swing or skydiving fall. The key points are that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between kinetic and potential forms, and this transformation can be represented using energy bar charts.

Newtons laws of_motion - 2nd law

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion, which states that the net force on an object is equal to its mass times its acceleration (F=ma). It provides an example calculation of using the formula to find the net force required to accelerate a 1400 kg car. It also defines that one newton is the force needed to accelerate 1 kg of mass by 1 m/s2. Gravity and its relationship to the second law is discussed, where gravitational force Fg equals mass times gravitational acceleration of 9.8 m/s2. Several example problems are provided to check understanding of applying the second law.

WEEK_7_WORKPOWER_AND_ENERGY_PPT.pptx

Work is the amount of energy transferred by a force acting on an object through a distance in the direction of the force. For work to be done, there must be a force acting on an object, the object must be displaced some distance, and the force must be parallel to the displacement. Power is the rate at which work is done, or the amount of work done per unit of time. Energy is the ability to do work and exists in various forms, including kinetic energy from motion and potential energy from position or stress. The document provides examples of calculating work, power, kinetic energy, potential energy, elastic potential energy, momentum, and impulse based on given values.

6 Newtons Second Law

Newton's second law states that the acceleration of an object is directly proportional to the net force acting on it and inversely proportional to its mass. It can be expressed by the equation F=ma, where F is the net force, m is the mass of the object, and a is the acceleration. The document provides an example problem of calculating the force needed to push a car with a mass of 1000 kg and an acceleration of 0.05 m/sec^2. Using the equation, the force is calculated to be 50 N.

1 mechanical work-and-power

This document defines key concepts related to mechanical work and power, including:
- Mechanical work is the amount of mechanical energy transferred to an object by a force. It is calculated as the product of the force and distance moved.
- Mechanical energy is the part of an object's total energy that can change due to mechanical work. It includes kinetic and potential energy.
- Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred, calculated as work divided by time. It has units of joules per second (watts).
- Examples are provided to demonstrate calculating work done by various forces and the change in mechanical energy. Friction does negative work that reduces the total energy.

Power

Power is defined in physics as the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred. The equation for power is power equals work done divided by time taken, with units of watts. Calculating power involves determining the work done by an object and dividing it by the time taken to perform that work. Examples are provided of calculating the power of a fork lift truck and a mouse running up a curtain.

Energy, work, power

Work is the product of the applied force and the parallel distance through which the force acts. Energy is the capacity of a physical system to perform work. Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is transformed, measured as work per unit of time. Examples calculate the work done in lifting objects of various masses to different heights or distances, and the power of a lift raising a 500 kg mass 10 m in 5 seconds.

Work Done and Energy Transfer

The document defines work in physics as a force causing an object to be displaced. It provides the equation for calculating work (W = F x d) where work (W) equals force (F) multiplied by displacement (d). The document gives examples of calculating work done by lifting masses over different distances and solving practice problems using the work equation.

Power

Power is defined as the rate at which work is done or energy is transferred. It can be calculated using the formula Power = Work / Time. Examples are given to demonstrate how to calculate the power required to lift objects like a truck or baby in a given amount of time by determining the work done and dividing by the time taken. Practice problems are provided to calculate the work done by a force moving an object a distance or the distance moved given the work done.

Every Equation

The document discusses key physics concepts related to motion, forces, energy, and electricity. It defines terms like speed, velocity, acceleration, force, work, power, kinetic energy, potential energy, current, voltage, and resistance. Formulas are provided for calculating these values along with example problems and explanations of physics principles.

1.5 form 4 e_momentum

1. Momentum is defined as the product of an object's mass and velocity. It is a vector quantity measured in kg*m/s. When objects collide, momentum is transferred from the moving object to the stationary one.
2. There are two types of collisions - elastic and inelastic. The law of conservation of momentum states that the total momentum before a collision equals the total momentum after.
3. Impulse is the product of force applied over time. It results in a change in an object's momentum. Impulse is equal to the change in momentum, and can be used to calculate the force applied if the time of application is known.

Work energy theorem ppt

The document discusses the work-energy theorem and how it relates to changes in kinetic energy, potential energy, and thermal energy. It provides examples of calculating work done to change an object's speed and examples of calculating thermal energy generated from friction. The final section lists three example problems involving calculating initial or final velocities given information about work done and masses of objects.

1.6 form 4 energy, work and power

This document discusses different types of energy sources. It begins by defining work and explaining kinetic and potential energy. It then discusses how the sun provides 98% of the Earth's energy through nuclear fusion, releasing energy as hydrogen atoms fuse to form helium. It also explains nuclear fission in power plants. The document outlines renewable energy sources like hydroelectric, tidal, wind, and solar that can be continually reused versus non-renewable fossil fuels and nuclear sources. It concludes by defining power as the rate of doing work and efficiency as the ratio of useful work output to total energy input.

2018 ii-ing industrial-differential_equation( list-03)-lunes

This document contains 12 problems related to differential equations modeling velocity, growth, and decay:
1. The first two problems model the velocity of a falling body experiencing air resistance and ask to find the velocity at a given time.
2. The third problem asks to find the solution to a differential equation where air resistance is proportional to velocity squared.
3. The remaining problems involve models of population growth proportional to population, radioactive decay proportional to amount present, and ask to determine quantities like population or amount of substance after a given time.

Work - Science lesson

The document discusses the concept of work in physics and provides examples of calculating work done by lifting weights. It defines work as the product of the applied force and distance of movement. Several word problems are given as examples, asking the reader to calculate work done by individuals lifting various weights different distances and numbers of times. Formulas and step-by-step workings are shown for calculating work from given values of force, distance, and number of lifts.

10 work and energy

The document discusses various topics relating to work, energy, and power in physics. It defines work, kinetic energy, gravitational potential energy, and conservation of energy. It provides examples of calculating work, kinetic energy, changes in potential energy, and applying the work-energy principle and conservation of energy to problems involving objects moving under gravitational and other forces. It also defines power and provides examples of calculating power required to climb stairs, accelerate a car, and overcome forces like friction and air resistance.

B conservative and non conservative forces

This document discusses conservative and non-conservative forces, and the principles of conservation of energy and mechanical energy. It states that for conservative forces, the total energy within a closed system remains the same, though it can transform between potential and kinetic forms. For conservative forces, the net work over a closed loop is zero, and the work is path independent. Friction is a non-conservative force where net work is done over a closed loop and more work is done over longer distances. Potential energy is the other form of energy involved in conservative systems, where the sum of potential and kinetic energy equals the total energy and changes in one form equal negative changes in the other.

Kinetic energy

This document discusses kinetic energy. It defines kinetic energy as the energy of a moving object or energy in motion. The formula for calculating kinetic energy is provided as KE = 1/2mv^2, where m is mass and v is velocity. Examples are given to show how doubling mass doubles kinetic energy, while doubling velocity quadruples kinetic energy. The document also provides an example calculation of the kinetic energy of a 0.10 kg bird flying at 8.0 m/s.

Work, energy, and power

This document discusses concepts of work, energy, and power. It defines work as a force causing displacement and introduces equations to calculate work. It distinguishes between kinetic energy as the energy of motion and potential energy as stored energy due to an object's position or elastic source. Formulas are provided to calculate potential energy, kinetic energy, spring constant, and power.

Chapter 6 Work And Energy

Work is done when a force causes an object to be displaced. Work (W) is equal to force (F) multiplied by displacement (s). Work units are joules. Potential energy is stored energy due to an object's position or state. Kinetic energy is the energy of motion and depends on an object's mass and velocity. Power is the rate at which work is done or energy is converted and is measured in watts. Conservation of energy states that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only changed from one form to another.

Work & energy

The Chapter of Physics of class 9th, very useful and important lesson of the view it and don't forget to like it guys. Thank You!

Work and power

Work is defined as a force causing an object to move in the direction of the force. No work is done if there is no movement. More work is required to do a task quickly than slowly. Power is the rate at which work is done and is calculated by dividing the amount of work by the time taken. Work is being done on objects when a force moves them in the direction of the force.

Work energy power 2 reading assignment -revision 2 physics

This document discusses basic energy concepts including work, kinetic energy, potential energy, and the law of conservation of energy. It provides equations to calculate work (W=FΔx), kinetic energy (KE=1/2mv^2), and gravitational potential energy (GPE=mgh). Examples are given to demonstrate calculating energy transformations during events like a swing or skydiving fall. The key points are that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only transformed between kinetic and potential forms, and this transformation can be represented using energy bar charts.

6 Newtons Second Law

6 Newtons Second Law

1 mechanical work-and-power

1 mechanical work-and-power

Power

Power

Energy, work, power

Energy, work, power

Work Done and Energy Transfer

Work Done and Energy Transfer

Power

Power

Every Equation

Every Equation

1.5 form 4 e_momentum

1.5 form 4 e_momentum

Work energy theorem ppt

Work energy theorem ppt

1.6 form 4 energy, work and power

1.6 form 4 energy, work and power

2018 ii-ing industrial-differential_equation( list-03)-lunes

2018 ii-ing industrial-differential_equation( list-03)-lunes

Work - Science lesson

Work - Science lesson

10 work and energy

10 work and energy

B conservative and non conservative forces

B conservative and non conservative forces

Kinetic energy

Kinetic energy

Work, energy, and power

Work, energy, and power

Chapter 6 Work And Energy

Chapter 6 Work And Energy

Work & energy

Work & energy

Work and power

Work and power

Work energy power 2 reading assignment -revision 2 physics

Work energy power 2 reading assignment -revision 2 physics

Newtons laws of_motion - 2nd law

The document discusses Newton's second law of motion, which states that the net force on an object is equal to its mass times its acceleration (F=ma). It provides an example calculation of using the formula to find the net force required to accelerate a 1400 kg car. It also defines that one newton is the force needed to accelerate 1 kg of mass by 1 m/s2. Gravity and its relationship to the second law is discussed, where gravitational force Fg equals mass times gravitational acceleration of 9.8 m/s2. Several example problems are provided to check understanding of applying the second law.

WEEK_7_WORKPOWER_AND_ENERGY_PPT.pptx

Work is the amount of energy transferred by a force acting on an object through a distance in the direction of the force. For work to be done, there must be a force acting on an object, the object must be displaced some distance, and the force must be parallel to the displacement. Power is the rate at which work is done, or the amount of work done per unit of time. Energy is the ability to do work and exists in various forms, including kinetic energy from motion and potential energy from position or stress. The document provides examples of calculating work, power, kinetic energy, potential energy, elastic potential energy, momentum, and impulse based on given values.

211461260-Igcse-14-Momentum_2.ppt

The document provides information on momentum including:
- The equation for momentum (p = mv) and its units (kg m/s)
- The relationship between force, momentum change and time (F = Δp/Δt)
- How conservation of momentum can be used to calculate velocities after collisions
- How car safety features like crumple zones increase the time for a momentum change to reduce force and injury
- Newton's third law of motion which states that every action has an equal and opposite reaction

Newton's 2nd Law of motion

The document discusses Newton's Second Law of motion, F=ma. It defines that force is measured in Newtons, with 1 Newton being the force needed to accelerate a 1 kg mass at 1 m/s^2. Several examples are given that use F=ma to calculate force or mass given acceleration. It also discusses how force must increase if mass increases to maintain the same acceleration, and how weight can be calculated as mass times gravitational acceleration.

Momentum

- Momentum is defined as the product of an object's mass and its velocity. The formula for momentum is p = mv, where p is momentum, m is mass, and v is velocity.
- The momentum of an object depends on both its mass and velocity - an object with greater mass or greater velocity will have greater momentum. For example, a lorry has greater momentum than a car moving at the same speed due to its larger mass.

2nd Law of Motion

Newton's Second Law relates force, mass, and acceleration using the equation F=ma. The equation can be rearranged to solve for force. Force is measured in Newtons, where 1 Newton is the force needed to accelerate a 1 kilogram mass at 1 meter per second squared. If acceleration is held constant and an object's mass doubles, the force needs to double to maintain the same acceleration according to the Second Law.

Linear momentum and its conservation by Victor R. Oribe

This document discusses linear momentum and its conservation. It begins by defining momentum as the product of an object's mass and velocity. Momentum is a vector quantity with both magnitude and direction. The document then provides examples of calculating momentum for various objects and collisions. It introduces impulse as the product of force and time of interaction. The law of conservation of momentum states that the total momentum of a system remains constant during elastic collisions, where both momentum and kinetic energy are conserved.

Force and Acceleration

The document discusses Newton's Second Law of Motion, which states that the acceleration of an object depends on the net force acting on it and its mass. It can be expressed by the equation Force = mass x acceleration (F=ma). The document provides examples of using the equation to calculate force, mass, or acceleration when two of the three values are known.

Physics 6_2.pptx

This document explains Newton's Second Law of Motion (F=ma) and how it relates force, mass, and acceleration. It provides examples of how to use the equation to calculate force given mass and acceleration or vice versa. Key points covered include:
- F=ma means force is produced from an object's mass and its acceleration. Something with low mass but high acceleration or high mass but low acceleration can have great force.
- Weight is the gravitational force on an object (W=mg) and on Earth equals mass in kg times 9.81 m/s2.
- Free body diagrams represent all forces on an object with vector arrows.
- Examples show calculations of force, mass,

SCIENCE 9- MOMENTUM & IMPULSE ( DEMO TEACHING).pptx

This is an science educational subject. The topic is momentum and impulse for grade 9. This is a great help.

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powerpoint

4th- LESSON 17 MOMENTUM.pptx

The document discusses Isaac Newton's three laws of motion and provides definitions and examples of momentum, impulse, and the momentum-impulse theorem. Some key points:
- Newton's first law is the law of inertia, which states that an object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion with the same speed and direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force.
- Momentum is defined as the product of an object's mass and velocity. It is a vector quantity. Impulse is defined as the product of force and the time during which it acts.
- Several examples are provided to demonstrate how to calculate momentum, impulse, mass, velocity, force, and time using the standard

Newtons laws of motion

Newton's Laws of Motion are summarized as follows:
1) Newton's First Law describes inertia and states that an object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion with the same speed and in the same direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force.
2) Newton's Second Law relates force, mass, and acceleration, stating that acceleration depends on the net force acting on an object and the object's mass, and is calculated as Force = Mass x Acceleration.
3) Newton's Third Law states that for every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction.

Newton’s second law of motion

- Momentum is defined as the product of an object's mass and its velocity. It is a vector quantity that points in the direction of travel.
- The rate of change of an object's momentum is directly proportional to the net external force acting on it. Newton's second law states that force equals mass times acceleration (F=ma).
- Examples are given to illustrate how momentum and force calculations can be used to determine the force needed to stop vehicles of different masses traveling at different velocities over different periods of time.

Work and Energy in Physics

This document provides information about work, energy, and the different types of energy. It begins with definitions of work and discusses how work is calculated based on force and distance. It then defines different types of energy including kinetic energy, potential energy, heat energy, chemical energy, electromagnetic energy, and nuclear energy. Examples are provided to demonstrate how to calculate work, kinetic energy, and potential energy. The last sections discuss conservative and non-conservative forces and how the law of conservation of energy applies.

3- WORK AND ENERGY.pptx

The document contains an ecumenical prayer in Tagalog requesting God's guidance in their studies and to develop virtues as good citizens. It ends with "Amen".
It then outlines the vision of the Tomas Claudio Colleges Basic Education Department to provide quality basic education to develop responsible citizens and uphold leadership in technology.
The mission is then stated as offering quality instruction to prepare learners for the modern world, developing God-loving, creative and dedicated students to safeguard national resources.

FORCES AND MOTION.2.pptx

This document summarizes Newton's three laws of motion. Newton's first law, the law of inertia, states that an object at rest stays at rest and an object in motion stays in motion with the same speed and in the same direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force. Newton's second law relates the net force acting on an object to its acceleration. The acceleration of an object is directly proportional to the net force acting on it and inversely proportional to its mass. Newton's third law states that for every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. The document provides examples and mathematical problems to illustrate Newton's laws.

workenergyandpowerppt-131208202046-phpapp02.pptx

The document discusses key concepts of work, energy, and power including:
1) Defining work, energy, power and their formulas;
2) Calculating kinetic and potential energy using their formulas;
3) Stating the principle of conservation of energy that energy cannot be created or destroyed, only converted from one form to another;
4) Describing conversions between kinetic and potential energy in examples.

1-4 Force.pptx

1. Friction is a force that opposes the motion between two surfaces in contact and produces heating. It can act as both an advantage by allowing walking and writing, and a disadvantage by making movement difficult and wearing things out.
2. In a vehicle, friction between the tires and road surface affects motion. Road conditions and tire tread impact braking force and braking distance. Skidding can occur if braking force exceeds friction.
3. Stopping distance for a vehicle is the sum of thinking distance and braking distance. Thinking distance depends on driver reaction time while braking occurs, with braking distance increasing significantly with speed.

Law of Acceleration_064335.pptx

Here are the steps to solve these problems using Newton's Second Law:
1. Given:
F = 2500 N
m = 1125 kg
Find: a
Use the equation: F = ma
Plug in the values:
2500 N = (1125 kg)a
Solve for a:
a = 2500/1125 = 2.2 m/s^2
2. Given:
F = 16 N
a = 5 m/s^2
Find: m
Use the equation: F = ma
Plug in the values:
16 N = m(5 m/s^2)
Solve for m:
m = 16/5 = 3.

Newtons laws of_motion - 2nd law

Newtons laws of_motion - 2nd law

WEEK_7_WORKPOWER_AND_ENERGY_PPT.pptx

WEEK_7_WORKPOWER_AND_ENERGY_PPT.pptx

211461260-Igcse-14-Momentum_2.ppt

211461260-Igcse-14-Momentum_2.ppt

Newton's 2nd Law of motion

Newton's 2nd Law of motion

Momentum

Momentum

2nd Law of Motion

2nd Law of Motion

Linear momentum and its conservation by Victor R. Oribe

Linear momentum and its conservation by Victor R. Oribe

Force and Acceleration

Force and Acceleration

Physics 6_2.pptx

Physics 6_2.pptx

SCIENCE 9- MOMENTUM & IMPULSE ( DEMO TEACHING).pptx

SCIENCE 9- MOMENTUM & IMPULSE ( DEMO TEACHING).pptx

science9-momentumimpulseeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee

science9-momentumimpulseeeeeeeeeeeeeeeee

4th- LESSON 17 MOMENTUM.pptx

4th- LESSON 17 MOMENTUM.pptx

Newtons laws of motion

Newtons laws of motion

Newton’s second law of motion

Newton’s second law of motion

Work and Energy in Physics

Work and Energy in Physics

3- WORK AND ENERGY.pptx

3- WORK AND ENERGY.pptx

FORCES AND MOTION.2.pptx

FORCES AND MOTION.2.pptx

workenergyandpowerppt-131208202046-phpapp02.pptx

workenergyandpowerppt-131208202046-phpapp02.pptx

1-4 Force.pptx

1-4 Force.pptx

Law of Acceleration_064335.pptx

Law of Acceleration_064335.pptx

Breezes

The document discusses various atmospheric phenomena such as air temperature, pressure, and heating. It explains how thermometers are used to measure air temperature and how air is heated by the sun, conduction, and convection. It also discusses specific heat and how cement gets hotter than soil. Additionally, it summarizes sea and land breezes caused by uneven heating of land and sea. Other topics covered include monsoons, trade winds, the Intertropical Convergence Zone (ITCZ), ozone formation and depletion, and the greenhouse effect.

Responsible parenthood

The document discusses the Responsible Parenthood and Reproductive Health Act of 2012 in the Philippines, which guarantees universal access to contraception, fertility control, sex education, and maternal care. It mandates the government to promote all effective and legal family planning methods. The bill also requires reproductive health education in schools and guarantees reproductive healthcare for female employees. It aims to promote responsible parenthood through a multi-dimensional approach integrated into anti-poverty programs.

The atmosphere

The document discusses the layers of Earth's atmosphere. It is divided into five main layers from lowest to highest:
1) The troposphere, extending up to 9-16 km, contains weather patterns and decreases in temperature with altitude.
2) The stratosphere, up to 50 km high, contains the ozone layer and has a temperature that initially increases with altitude.
3) The mesosphere, up to 85 km high, has a sudden temperature increase then decrease with altitude and contains ionized layers.
4) The thermosphere, 80-640 km high, has extremely high temperatures over 1000°C and contains the ionosphere responsible for reflecting radio waves.
5) The exosphere, over

Gravity

The document discusses the force of gravity and its effects. It explains that gravity is a downward pulling force that attracts all objects on Earth toward its center. It causes things thrown up to fall back down, and makes downward movement faster than upward movement. Gravity is responsible for many phenomena we observe, such as leaves falling from trees, objects slipping from our hands, and kites falling when the wind stops blowing. It establishes our weight and keeps us and everything on Earth from floating off into space.

Maternal health concerns

This document discusses maternal health concerns before, during, and after pregnancy. Before pregnancy, women should see their doctor to discuss any existing health problems and how treatment may need to be adjusted. During pregnancy, women may experience a range of symptoms from mild discomforts to severe illnesses. Common health conditions experienced during pregnancy include anemia, UTIs, gestational diabetes, and hypertension. After pregnancy, women can experience postpartum depression caused by hormonal changes after childbirth. Proper prenatal and postnatal care is important for both mother and baby's health.

Energy

Most activities involve energy in different forms. Sound, light, heat, and chemical/mechanical energies are used from waking up until moving around. Forces like gravity, wind, water, electricity, and magnetism can push or pull objects to cause motion. Motion is the change in position of an object due to force. Forces can make objects move, change their speed and direction of movement, stretch or compress, or cause up and down motion through balanced or unbalanced opposing forces.

Heat energy

The document discusses heat energy and its effects on the human body. It explains that exposure to the sun's heat energy can cause sweating, thirst, reddening of the skin, and smelling musky. It then provides tips for protecting against excessive heat, such as avoiding direct sun exposure especially from 10am-2pm, drinking plenty of water, wearing loose cotton clothes, and staying alert for signs of heat illness like dizziness or fainting.

Friction

Forces can cause objects at rest to move or change an object's motion. There are two main types of forces - contact forces that require touching and non-contact forces like gravity. Friction is a contact force that resists the movement of objects in contact with each other. The document discusses the different types of friction like static, sliding, and rolling friction and how friction affects motion. It also describes ways to reduce friction using lubricants and wheels and ways to increase friction using rough surfaces. Safety measures around friction to prevent accidents are mentioned.

Dating, courtship, and marriage

This document discusses the topics of dating, courtship, and marriage. It defines infatuation and love, and notes that dating is a form of courtship where couples engage in social activities together. There are different types of dates like standard, double, and group dates. Dating is important as it allows couples to develop affection, strengthen their relationship, get to know each other's character, and have fun. Courtship precedes engagement and allows couples time to understand one another. Engagement is a period where couples ensure they are ready for lifelong companionship before marrying, which is a permanent union between a man and woman. Factors like maturity, commitment, and character are important to consider when choosing a lifetime partner for a

Periodic table

The document summarizes the key people involved in the discovery and development of the periodic table of elements. It discusses Johann Dobereiner who discovered triads of elements, de Chancourtois who arranged elements in a helix, Newlands who proposed periodicity based on atomic mass, and Mendeleev who created one of the first recognizable periodic tables. It also mentions the contributions of Meyer, Ramsay, Moseley, and Seaborg in refining the table and adding new elements. The periodic table organizes elements based on electron configuration in their outermost shells and exhibits trends in properties from atomic radius to metallic character across the table.

Kinematic equations

The document discusses kinematic equations that describe uniformly accelerated motion. It provides the equations for final velocity, displacement, and initial and final velocities as functions of acceleration, time, and initial velocity or displacement. Examples are included to demonstrate solving for final velocity and displacement given values for acceleration, time, and initial velocity. The kinematic equations can be used to analyze motion under constant acceleration.

Velocity

Velocity is defined as the rate of change of an object's position over time, taking into account both speed and direction, and can be calculated using the formula that average velocity equals displacement over time. The document provides examples of calculating average velocity and discusses how velocity differs from speed by incorporating direction. It also defines acceleration as the change in velocity over a time interval and provides examples of calculating acceleration from changes in speed or direction over time.

Teenage concerns

This document discusses several key issues regarding teenage sexual health. It notes that adolescence is a formative time when habits are learned. Some of the most important issues are physical body changes during puberty, increased interest in sex due to hormones, and the need for comprehensive sex education about risks and consequences. Teenagers are exposed to sexual topics from many sources and need guidance on their values. The document outlines additional challenges such as dating pressure, risks of teenage pregnancy, importance of abstinence or safe sex education, and sexually transmitted diseases.

Sound energy

Sound is energy produced by vibrations traveling through matter such as air. Vibrations cause the surrounding air to produce sound waves that transmit the sound outward from its source. When these waves reach the ears, the brain processes the messages as sound. Sound travels faster through solids than liquids or gases due to the density of the medium. It also travels much slower than light, explaining why thunder is heard after lightning is seen. Protection from loud noises that can damage hearing includes avoiding very close or prolonged exposure to sounds and wearing ear protection during noisy activities.

Velocity

Velocity is defined as the rate of change of an object's position with respect to time and includes both magnitude (speed) and direction. It can be calculated using the formula: Average velocity = Displacement / Time. In the example, a girl travels 8 km in 15 minutes (0.25 hours) to get to school, so her average velocity is 32 km/h. Acceleration is the change in velocity over a time interval and is calculated as: Acceleration = Change in Velocity / Time Interval. It is a measure of how quickly an object's velocity changes. Both speed and direction must change for an object to be accelerating.

Teknolohiya

ESP 8

Mangrove swamps

Mangroves are woody plants that grow in coastal saline waters and muddy soils between land and sea in tropical and subtropical regions. They have complex root systems adapted for survival in wet, oxygen-poor conditions. Mangrove swamps support rich biodiversity and provide important ecosystem services like coastal protection, sediment stabilization, and nursery habitats for marine life. However, mangroves are threatened by habitat loss from aquaculture, development, pollution, and overharvesting of resources. Conservation efforts aim to protect remaining mangrove areas and restore degraded ecosystems.

Electron configuration

This document discusses the electron distribution in orbitals and sublevels across the first four principal energy levels. It provides the number of orbitals and electrons in each sublevel (s, p, d, f) as well as the total electrons per principal energy level. The first level contains 2 electrons in the s orbital. Each subsequent level adds new sublevels with increasing numbers of orbitals and electrons as you move further from the atomic nucleus.

Breezes

Breezes

Responsible parenthood

Responsible parenthood

The atmosphere

The atmosphere

Gravity

Gravity

Maternal health concerns

Maternal health concerns

Energy

Energy

Heat energy

Heat energy

Pagtukoy at pagtugon sa epekto ng migrasyon

Pagtukoy at pagtugon sa epekto ng migrasyon

Friction

Friction

Dating, courtship, and marriage

Dating, courtship, and marriage

Periodic table

Periodic table

Kinematic equations

Kinematic equations

Magkasingkahulugan at magkasalungat

Magkasingkahulugan at magkasalungat

Velocity

Velocity

Teenage concerns

Teenage concerns

Sound energy

Sound energy

Velocity

Velocity

Teknolohiya

Teknolohiya

Mangrove swamps

Mangrove swamps

Electron configuration

Electron configuration

Bossa N’ Roll Records by Ismael Vazquez.

Bossa N Roll Records presentation by Izzy Vazquez for Music Retail and Distribution class at Full Sail University

220711130088 Sumi Basak Virtual University EPC 3.pptx

Virtual University

Skimbleshanks-The-Railway-Cat by T S Eliot

Skimbleshanks-The-Railway-Cat by T S Eliot

CHUYÊN ĐỀ ÔN TẬP VÀ PHÁT TRIỂN CÂU HỎI TRONG ĐỀ MINH HỌA THI TỐT NGHIỆP THPT ...

CHUYÊN ĐỀ ÔN TẬP VÀ PHÁT TRIỂN CÂU HỎI TRONG ĐỀ MINH HỌA THI TỐT NGHIỆP THPT ...Nguyen Thanh Tu Collection

https://app.box.com/s/qspvswamcohjtbvbbhjad04lg65waylfHaunted Houses by H W Longfellow for class 10

Haunted Houses by H W Longfellow for class 10 ICSE

Gender and Mental Health - Counselling and Family Therapy Applications and In...

A proprietary approach developed by bringing together the best of learning theories from Psychology, design principles from the world of visualization, and pedagogical methods from over a decade of training experience, that enables you to: Learn better, faster!

Educational Technology in the Health Sciences

Plenary presentation at the NTTC Inter-university Workshop, 18 June 2024, Manila Prince Hotel.

Electric Fetus - Record Store Scavenger Hunt

Electric Fetus is a record store in Minneapolis, MN

HYPERTENSION - SLIDE SHARE PRESENTATION.

IT WILL BE HELPFULL FOR THE NUSING STUDENTS
IT FOCUSED ON MEDICAL MANAGEMENT AND NURSING MANAGEMENT.
HIGHLIGHTS ON HEALTH EDUCATION.

Standardized tool for Intelligence test.

ASSESSMENT OF INTELLIGENCE USING WITH STANDARDIZED TOOL

skeleton System.pdf (skeleton system wow)

🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥
إضغ بين إيديكم من أقوى الملازم التي صممتها
ملزمة تشريح الجهاز الهيكلي (نظري 3)
💀💀💀💀💀💀💀💀💀💀
تتميز هذهِ الملزمة بعِدة مُميزات :
1- مُترجمة ترجمة تُناسب جميع المستويات
2- تحتوي على 78 رسم توضيحي لكل كلمة موجودة بالملزمة (لكل كلمة !!!!)
#فهم_ماكو_درخ
3- دقة الكتابة والصور عالية جداً جداً جداً
4- هُنالك بعض المعلومات تم توضيحها بشكل تفصيلي جداً (تُعتبر لدى الطالب أو الطالبة بإنها معلومات مُبهمة ومع ذلك تم توضيح هذهِ المعلومات المُبهمة بشكل تفصيلي جداً
5- الملزمة تشرح نفسها ب نفسها بس تكلك تعال اقراني
6- تحتوي الملزمة في اول سلايد على خارطة تتضمن جميع تفرُعات معلومات الجهاز الهيكلي المذكورة في هذهِ الملزمة
واخيراً هذهِ الملزمة حلالٌ عليكم وإتمنى منكم إن تدعولي بالخير والصحة والعافية فقط
كل التوفيق زملائي وزميلاتي ، زميلكم محمد الذهبي 💊💊
🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥🔥

A Visual Guide to 1 Samuel | A Tale of Two Hearts

These slides walk through the story of 1 Samuel. Samuel is the last judge of Israel. The people reject God and want a king. Saul is anointed as the first king, but he is not a good king. David, the shepherd boy is anointed and Saul is envious of him. David shows honor while Saul continues to self destruct.

Philippine Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) Curriculum

(𝐓𝐋𝐄 𝟏𝟎𝟎) (𝐋𝐞𝐬𝐬𝐨𝐧 𝟏)-𝐏𝐫𝐞𝐥𝐢𝐦𝐬
𝐃𝐢𝐬𝐜𝐮𝐬𝐬 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐄𝐏𝐏 𝐂𝐮𝐫𝐫𝐢𝐜𝐮𝐥𝐮𝐦 𝐢𝐧 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐏𝐡𝐢𝐥𝐢𝐩𝐩𝐢𝐧𝐞𝐬:
- Understand the goals and objectives of the Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) curriculum, recognizing its importance in fostering practical life skills and values among students. Students will also be able to identify the key components and subjects covered, such as agriculture, home economics, industrial arts, and information and communication technology.
𝐄𝐱𝐩𝐥𝐚𝐢𝐧 𝐭𝐡𝐞 𝐍𝐚𝐭𝐮𝐫𝐞 𝐚𝐧𝐝 𝐒𝐜𝐨𝐩𝐞 𝐨𝐟 𝐚𝐧 𝐄𝐧𝐭𝐫𝐞𝐩𝐫𝐞𝐧𝐞𝐮𝐫:
-Define entrepreneurship, distinguishing it from general business activities by emphasizing its focus on innovation, risk-taking, and value creation. Students will describe the characteristics and traits of successful entrepreneurs, including their roles and responsibilities, and discuss the broader economic and social impacts of entrepreneurial activities on both local and global scales.

How to Setup Default Value for a Field in Odoo 17

In Odoo, we can set a default value for a field during the creation of a record for a model. We have many methods in odoo for setting a default value to the field.

مصحف القراءات العشر أعد أحرف الخلاف سمير بسيوني.pdf

مصحف أحرف الخلاف للقراء العشرةأعد أحرف الخلاف بالتلوين وصلا سمير بسيوني غفر الله له

BPSC-105 important questions for june term end exam

BPSC-105 important questions for june term end exam

SWOT analysis in the project Keeping the Memory @live.pptx

SWOT analysis in the project Keeping the Memory @live.pptx

Bossa N’ Roll Records by Ismael Vazquez.

Bossa N’ Roll Records by Ismael Vazquez.

The basics of sentences session 7pptx.pptx

The basics of sentences session 7pptx.pptx

220711130088 Sumi Basak Virtual University EPC 3.pptx

220711130088 Sumi Basak Virtual University EPC 3.pptx

Skimbleshanks-The-Railway-Cat by T S Eliot

Skimbleshanks-The-Railway-Cat by T S Eliot

CHUYÊN ĐỀ ÔN TẬP VÀ PHÁT TRIỂN CÂU HỎI TRONG ĐỀ MINH HỌA THI TỐT NGHIỆP THPT ...

CHUYÊN ĐỀ ÔN TẬP VÀ PHÁT TRIỂN CÂU HỎI TRONG ĐỀ MINH HỌA THI TỐT NGHIỆP THPT ...

Haunted Houses by H W Longfellow for class 10

Haunted Houses by H W Longfellow for class 10

78 Microsoft-Publisher - Sirin Sultana Bora.pptx

78 Microsoft-Publisher - Sirin Sultana Bora.pptx

Gender and Mental Health - Counselling and Family Therapy Applications and In...

Gender and Mental Health - Counselling and Family Therapy Applications and In...

Educational Technology in the Health Sciences

Educational Technology in the Health Sciences

Electric Fetus - Record Store Scavenger Hunt

Electric Fetus - Record Store Scavenger Hunt

HYPERTENSION - SLIDE SHARE PRESENTATION.

HYPERTENSION - SLIDE SHARE PRESENTATION.

Standardized tool for Intelligence test.

Standardized tool for Intelligence test.

skeleton System.pdf (skeleton system wow)

skeleton System.pdf (skeleton system wow)

A Visual Guide to 1 Samuel | A Tale of Two Hearts

A Visual Guide to 1 Samuel | A Tale of Two Hearts

RESULTS OF THE EVALUATION QUESTIONNAIRE.pptx

RESULTS OF THE EVALUATION QUESTIONNAIRE.pptx

Philippine Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) Curriculum

Philippine Edukasyong Pantahanan at Pangkabuhayan (EPP) Curriculum

How to Setup Default Value for a Field in Odoo 17

How to Setup Default Value for a Field in Odoo 17

مصحف القراءات العشر أعد أحرف الخلاف سمير بسيوني.pdf

مصحف القراءات العشر أعد أحرف الخلاف سمير بسيوني.pdf

BPSC-105 important questions for june term end exam

BPSC-105 important questions for june term end exam

- 2. • The unbalanced force acting on an object equals the object’s mass times its acceleration. • Formula: F= force; m= mass; a= acceleration Note: The unit for mass is kg, acceleration is m/s2, and force is N or kg.m/s2.
- 3. 1. If you use the same force to push a truck and push a cr, the car will have more acceleration than the truck, because the car has less mass. 2. It is easier to push an empty shopping cart than a full one because the full shopping cart has more mass than the empty one. This means that more force is required top push the full shopping cart.
- 4. 1. How much force is needed to accelerate a 1400 kilogram car 2 meters per second squared? A. Identify the given. m = 1400 kg; a = 2 m/s2 ; F = ? B. Solution. F = m x a F = 1400 kg x 2 m/s2 C. Answer . F = 2,800 kg.m/s2 or N
- 5. 2. An object accelerates 3.0 m/s2 when a force of 6.0 newtons is applied to it. What is the mass of the object? A. Identify the given. F = 6.0 N; a = 3.0 m/s2 ; m = ? B. Solution. m = F / a m = 6.0 N / 3.0 m/s2 C. Answer . m = 2.0 kg
- 6. 1. What acceleration will result when a 12 N net force applied to a 3 kg object? 2. A net force of 16 N causes a mass to accelerate at a rate of 5 m/s2. Determine the mass.