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*Double post,from merge of 2 posts,sry.
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There's no equation given for the graph,how?Crosson said:You approximate the area using rectangles.
If you know calculus then you can calculate the exact area in many cases by finding an antiderivative.
There's no equation given for the graph,how?Crosson said:You approximate the area using rectangles.
If you know calculus then you can calculate the exact area in many cases by finding an antiderivative.
To find distance from a non-uniform velocity-time graph, you can use the formula: distance = velocity x time. This formula will give you the total distance covered by the object over the given time period.
No, the triangle method can only be used for constant velocity. For non-uniform velocity, you will need to use the formula distance = velocity x time.
If you don't have the exact values, you can estimate them by using the slope of the curve on the graph. The steeper the slope, the higher the velocity, and the longer the time period, the greater the distance.
Yes, you can use the area under the curve to find distance on a non-uniform velocity-time graph. The area under the curve represents the total distance traveled by the object.
Yes, you can find the distance traveled at a specific time by finding the area under the curve up to that specific time. This will give you the total distance traveled by the object up to that point in time.