Newton Laws Of Motion

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Newton's Three Laws of Motion We experience each of Sir Isaac Newton’s laws everyday. In a car, pushing a car, or even in a fight. All of these laws have to do with motion. You can experience the first law in a stopping car, the second when you are a pushing a shopping cart, and the third one in the water.Newton’s first law in laymen terms is “An object in motion tends to stay in motion, and an object at rest tends to stay at rest, unless the object is acted upon by an outside force.” You would feel the law if you were in a fast moving car, lets say 70 mph, which suddenly comes to a stop. You would continue to move forward (If you didn’t have a seat belt on) but the car would come to a stop. You would then continue to move through the air at 70 mph until Therefore, your hand hurts and so does the victim"tms face but since the face is softer than the hand, it will hurt more. Newton"tms third law says that every action has an equal and opposite re-action. Just don"tmt try to move a van with roller blades on!. If you push a van with roller blades on with 100 Newtons, you will be pushing the van at 100 N and the van will be pushing you at 100 N. As you can see from my examples we use all of Newton"tms laws every day without ever noticing that we do so. If you punch someone"tms face, not only does your hand apply force to the victim"tms face, but also the victim"tms face applies a force on your hand. The answer is F50 Newtons (the SI unit for Force). You can use this formula to see how much force is needed to move certain objects. You would fall to the ground because of gravity. In a second, bob will have moved 2 m and the van will have been pushed . Newton"tms second law can be explained with the equation, AFM or FMA, where AAcceleration, FForce, and MMass. If Bob is trying to move a van, which was about 2,000 kg at the same acceleration, then he would need to use

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