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Miike012 said:My question is... If I have an initial velocity (V_{0}) will the final velocity(V_{f}) at y = 0 be equal?
I created a diagram if the question is confusing...
If so, why is this true? Because wouldn't final velocity be zero??
The initial velocity is the velocity at the beginning of a motion or the starting point of a trajectory. The final velocity is the velocity at the end of a motion or the end point of a trajectory.
Initial velocity can be calculated using the formula v = (d/t), where v is the initial velocity, d is the distance traveled, and t is the time taken.
Final velocity can be calculated using the formula v = (u + at), where v is the final velocity, u is the initial velocity, a is the acceleration, and t is the time taken.
Initial velocity is important because it determines the starting point of an object's motion and can affect its final velocity and overall trajectory.
At y=0, the final velocity will be equal to the initial velocity if there is no acceleration or change in direction. However, if there is acceleration or a change in direction, the final velocity will be affected by the initial velocity and other factors such as time and distance traveled.