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Newton's Three Laws In Everyday Life

How Newton's Three Laws Affect My Life

Quinn D.

on 29 January 2013

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Transcript of Newton's Three Laws In Everyday Life

Newton's Three Laws In Everyday Life by: Quinn Discerni This picture explains newton's first law very well. Once the log fell from the pinnacle of the ride, it will have continued downwards until acted upon by the unbalanced force(the water) at the bottom. Another good example of Newton's First law is as simple as me rolling a ball. The ball and its forces were at rest until my hand, the unbalanced force, pushed it. Also known as the Law of Inertia, Newton's First Law states that an object at rest will remain at rest unless acted on by an unbalanced force. Also, an object in motion will continue in motion with the same speed and in the same direction unless acted upon by an unbalanced force. Newton's First Law This swing ride is a good example of Newton's Second Law. As the motor increases the amount of force it puts into the ship, it accelerates more, causing it to swing faster. This shows the other part of Newton's Second Law perfectly. Since the basketball had more mass than the ping pong ball, it accelerated less when the same force had acted upon it. Newton's Second Law states two important things:

an object accelerates in the direction the force pushes or pulls it
acceleration increases with increased force and decreases with increased mass Newton's
Second Law Bouncing a ball is an easy example of Newton's Third Law. The ball is the first force, and as it hits the ground, the ground exerts the reaction force, sending the ball back up. Newton's Third Law states that for every action force, there is an equal and opposite reaction force. Newton's
Third Law Sources http://easybib.com/key/f8241b Period 1 Finally, Newton's Third Law is nicely shown by a released balloon. Once the balloon is released, it forces the air out. The air being blown out forces the balloon in the opposite direction of the air. Thank
You! (Click on Link)
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