The Newton is a series of personal digital assistants (PDAs) developed and marketed by Apple Computer, Inc. An early device in the PDA category (the Newton originated the term), it was the first to feature handwriting recognition. Apple started developing the platform in 1987 and shipped the first devices in August 1993. Production officially ended on February 27, 1998. Newton devices ran on a proprietary operating system, Newton OS; examples include Apple's MessagePad series and the eMate 300, and other companies also released devices running on Newton OS. Most Newton devices were based on the ARM 610 RISC processor and all featured handwriting-based input.
The Newton was considered technologically innovative at its debut, but a combination of factors, some of which included its high price and early problems with its handwriting recognition feature, limited its sales. This led to Apple ultimately discontinuing the platform at the direction of Steve Jobs in 1998, a year after his return to the company.
Which exactly year Newton first time write about calculus, 1664, 1665 or 1666?
I find three years circles in many sources, 1664, 1665 and 1666 , do yo maybe know some thrusted source where we can find correct information?
Here is 1665...
I've started reading the Principia and have been trying to follow along with the examples. Unfortunately, I got stuck almost immediately. This example is from 'Axioms, or laws of motion', Law III, Corollary II. It is based on the following picture (everything in red is my addition):
The text...
I'm having problem in drawing the distributed load (weight per foot) for the inclined beam as it shows.
should it be rectangular? if so shouldn't the distributed load be vertical down as the resultant weight at the centroid (W)
please help me understand how to draw the free body diagram for this...
TL;DR Summary: .
An electrone moves in a magnetic field ##B(\vec r)=g \frac {\vec r}{|\vec r|^3}##. Why does the conservation of the quantity $$\vec J=\vec r \times\vec p +eg\frac {\vec r}{|\vec r|}$$ mean that the motion is on the surface of a cone?
I have an assignment in physics and I can't understand the difference between the 2 questions. That's the question
A skier with mass m=70 kg stands on a ramp of height h. At the foot of the ramp, there is a loop with a radius of r=15 m. When entering the ramp, the speed is v1=0 m/s.
a) For...
For this,
Does someone please know how do we derive equation 9.9 from 9.8? Do we take the limits as t approach's zero for both sides? Why not take limit as momentum goes to zero?
Many thanks!
I’m analysing the gravitational relationships between different mass astronomical bodies and am getting sick of having to individually google and document these.
Are there data sets out there that list pairs/sets of objects which includes their mass and distance from each other?
Including...
It asked for a snappy title so don’t judge!
I’m here for the physics not the BS. And I’ve checked my Dunning-Krugerness & Confirmation Bias at the door!
In a way I’ve always been fascinated by physics and the biggest of questions but recently I thought I’d jump in and actually participate as...
I'm stuck to understand 3 laws of Newton. It doesn't make sense to me.
1. Suppose the case when a person stay in a rest vehicle.When we accelerate the car the person still at rest so the person has to move to the tail of the vehicle cause his intertia of staying rest. If we decrese the...
regarding the last question.
I know that resistance is a negative force because it goes in the opposite direction to the movement of the boat. So whenever, I want to apply Newton's 2nd law of motion: the sum of forces = m a
I should write - F resit = m.a.
However, they have considered the...
I would just like to get a perspective on how much is an x amount of Newtons, like in real world examples.
I know everyone says 100N is about equal to the force of a 10kg object being set on you, but this example really only gives perspective on downwards force.
For example I calculated the...
Many tutorials that explain the weak principle of equivalence (Galileo, Newton) do not clearly state whether the body is affected by the force of inertia during free fall as a result of the gravitational acceleration of the body. In other words, the question is whether, during the free fall of a...
Hello everyone,
my question is, if there is a case, where you can't you Langrange (1 or 2) but only Newton to solve the equation of motion?
My guess is, that it might be, when we have no restrictions at all, so a totally free motion.
Does anybody know?
I thought about using the snell’s law because it involves different refractive index but I have no idea why the wavelength would be affected by the snell’s law. I thought that maybe if I found the frequency I might be able to get the wavelength but, I don’t know which formula I should use. I...
I was wondering to read this book to get a better understanding of the classical world. I want to know what things are there that I can learn in this book? Is it worth it? Is it tough? Should I read it or it will be covered in undergraduate and graduate level of physics?
https://www.khanacademy.org/science/physics/forces-Newtons-laws/Newtons-laws-of-motion/a/what-is-Newtons-second-law
How do I find the horizontal right components force? It states it is 22 N but there is no reason that the left horizontal component is the same as the right. I thought the...
When Newton developed his law of universal gravitation, why would he use distance squared d², instead of 4/3πr³ as the field would expand in a sphere around the body?
The law of action and reaction is the explanation that I see everywhere. But I can't find anywhere what exactly pushes the balloon in the opposite direction as the air coming out.
Air molecules come out to where pressure is less. What exactly moves the rubber balloon in the opposite direction...
I am speaking here not of the modern definitions (like a 1st Newton law as a definition of an inertial reference frame), but rather on the way the 1st law was formulated in the time of Newton.
That is, it's obvious that the 1st Newton law in its original formulation is a corollary of the 2nd...
Hey! :giggle:
Question 1 :
Let $g(x)-=x-x^3$. The point $x=0$ is a fixed point for $g$. Show that if $x^{\star}$ is a fixed point of $g$, $g(x^{\star})=x^{\star}$, then $x^{\star}=0$. If $(x_k)$ the sequence $x_{k+1}=g(x_k)$, $k=0,1,2,\ldots$ show that if $0>x_0>-1$ then $(x_k)$ is...
Hey! 😊
I have calculated an approximation to $\frac{\pi}{2}$ using Newton's method on $f(x)=\cos (x)$ with starting value $1$. After 2 iterations we get $1,5707$.
Which conditions does the starting point has to satisfy so that the convergence of the sequence of the Newton iterations to...
Summary:: What does I need to consider in order to get the right spring?
Hello. I need a compression spring that require 10 lbs of force in order to be compressed 1cm. The springs outer diameter (De) has to be 1cm. The spring will be made out of piano wire. Which values of specification does...
Quantum mechanics has argued for years that space is not a vacuum.
Arguments attempting to brush aside quantum mechanics vacuum theory claiming, it's 'just a quantum mathematical theory' can now put to rest.
In this article, laboratory experimentation demonstrates that the Casimir Effect can...
Let's say you have two masses on either side of a spring. Mass 1 is connected to the end of a spring. The spring itself has no mass. Mass 2 is free in space. So you have:
[M1]-[spring] [M2]So it's more descriptive, I'll name the variables like you might in programming. Let's define...
Hello,
I am having difficulty in translating the univariate Newton's approximation {Xn = Xn-1 - [ f(Xn-1) / f'(Xn-1)]} into the multidimensional case. My multidimensional equation system is y = F.x where y and x are (nx1) column vectors and the coefficients matrix F is (nxn), so that (nx1) =...
Is concept of inertial vs non inertial frame inveted in Einsten theory of relativity or Newton knows that we can see on same object from different perspective?
(Newton set 3 laws for inertial frame,so did he knew for realitivtiy when view object form different perspective/frame and did he...
Hi ... air resistance is the reason that objects of different mass fall to Earth at different speeds. In a vacuum all objects fall to Earth at the same rate regardless of mass. OK - I get it but all the experiments that illustrate this tend to rely on tall buildings or massive vacuum chambers...
Hello guys,
The third law says:
"For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. The statement means that in every interaction, there is a pair of forces acting on the two interacting objects. The size of the forces on the first object equals the size of the force on the second...
Through the research that I conducted is that I wasn't able to find actual supporting answer to this question. I struggle with Physics and math and because of Coronavirus my school has shut down meaning I don't have access to my teachers or tutor. The main line that i am thinking is that if it...
α is the second derivative of angle and w is the first derivative
In the free body diagrams the only force on A is the normal force since it is only constrained not to move vertically.
Have I drawn the free body diagram and kinetic diagram correctly?
By relating the accelerations of the...
I'm having quite a bit of a problem with this one. I've managed to figure out that ##T_0 = 0##. However, not knowing what ##q(t)## is bothers me, although it seems that I could theoretically solve the problem without knowing it. For ##t>t_1##, integration by parts gives me ##T = Ce^{-t/10}##...
If Newton II is defined as ##\sum F = \dot{p}## and ##p = mv##, why do we consider Newton I as a separate law for cases where ##\sum F = 0##? Is Newton I really independent of Newton II?
Is it appropriate to say that within classical physics the general form of Newton II is the Cauchy momentum equation?
This equation applies to an arbitrary continuum body. Therefore it is more general than the common form of Newton II which applies basically to point masses and centers of mass...
Let T be the tension in the string, a be the acceleration of
mass 2m, 2a be the acceleration of mass m
T = (m) (2a) ---eq(1)
The mass 3m will come down with acceleration
a’ = (a+2a)/2 = 3a/2
3mg - 2T = 3m . 3a/2
from equation 1
3mg - 2(2ma) = 3m . 3a/2
thus a = 6/17g
thus acceleration of 3m...
what does it mean when you say the stars all fall in on each other?And what does the line uniform distribution of stars outside this region mean?and what does this line mean-
again fall in?what does fall in mean?
would really appreciate some help in understanding the meaning in simpler words...
Hi, I am concluding a phD in Nanotechnology and I just started studying physics by myself. I just wonder how did Newton obtain F = ma? What experiment did he perform? Which 2 variables did he measure? How did he measure them?
Hello, I have the force defined as a function of time, where F=A-Bt and A=100N, B=100Ns-1. I have to determine, how long it will take for object to stop, if t0=0s and v0=0,2ms-1 and mass of the object is m=10kg. Can somebody please help me with this, because I'm having hard time with this task.
Hello,
Can you please explain the analogy oft quoted to explain the concept of applied motion to objects in space, which goes as follows :
1. You are standing on a skateboard or sitting in a boat floating on the water, holding a bowling ball.
2. You throw the bowling ball towards the back of...
I would like to ask a question on whether there is a proportionality between volume of a balloon, and the time it takes to deflate.
I have conducted several balloon hovercraft experiments. I need to find the relationship between the amount of air pumped into the balloon and how long the...
Hi All,
Everyone knows so called "fictitious" forces, also known as "inertial" forces. They are forces felt by some mass point placed in a non-inertial frame. For example: a ball in a moving car or in a carousel.
Maybe most intuitive fictitious forces are centrifugal forces, but there are also...
Using Newton's equation for gravity and assuming a corpuscular theory of light, one can calculate the angle that light would bend in a gravitational field. General relativity predicts a bend that is twice as large. In the Newtonian limit of GR (which includes weak gravity), does the GR...
Ok so I've asked my physics teacher and a statics teacher as well and I couldn't get a straight answer from either. So here's my questions...
Correct me if I'm wrong, but isn't the gram a unit of mass? Not weight? I thought that for mass to become a unit of weight, it has to have to...