- #1
morgany92
- 7
- 0
A ball is thrown in the air at 44 m/s.
How high does it go?
How do you work this out?
How high does it go?
How do you work this out?
morgany92 said:so the answer is 98.8m, thanks!
Can someone list the other equations of motion? Because I'm supposed to know them but cannot find them in notes or books :S
Knowing when to use them might be handymorgany92 said:erm to be honest i just want an A at AS physics
so all i need is the equations
You're welcomeyou utter neeks.
morgany92 said:Actually I'm not doing A level Maths, because I'm only doing AS Physics.
And Chris don't try and explain yourself, you were trying to make a wisecrack in order to either impress everyone else with your wit or to ridicule me.
The hate mail was my brother, who shares this account with me, its his style to launch streams of swear words and abuse at others, while I'm just annoyed that you not only refused to help, but you went out of your way to attempt to mock me.
In actual fact, I find physics a difficult subject in that there are a ton of equations that have no reference to the tiny specification of AS level physics. I presumed that searching for the laws of motion on google would result in a huge amount of A level, University etc. formulae which would only serve to confuse me.
Therefore i went to this forum to ask somebody for equations related to this topic, instead receiving a rude and obnoxious joke left by somebody who appears to adopt a wholly different persona when in the anonymous environment that is the internet.
All I was asking for was a bit of help and you decided to throw it back in my face. I wouldn't have done the same to you if you had asked me for the 5 Primary Precepts of the Natural Law theory or for how to say something in Spanish, I would have either ignored it or helped you out.
There was no need for sarcy remarks like yours. They only serve to annoy others.
The equation for calculating the gravity force on a thrown ball is F = mg, where F is the force, m is the mass of the ball, and g is the gravitational acceleration (9.8 m/s^2 on Earth).
The angle of the throw does not affect the gravity force on a thrown ball. Gravity acts vertically downwards on the ball, regardless of the angle at which it is thrown.
Yes, the weight (mass) of the ball directly affects the gravity force. The greater the mass of the ball, the greater the gravitational force acting on it.
Other factors that can affect the gravity force on a thrown ball include the distance from the center of the Earth, the density of the atmosphere, and air resistance.
The calculation of gravity force on a thrown ball is important in sports such as baseball, where the trajectory of the ball is affected by gravity. It is also used in physics experiments and in designing structures that need to withstand the force of gravity.