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Newton's Laws in Soccer

By:Meghan Arnett
by

Meghan Arnett

on 18 December 2012

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Transcript of Newton's Laws in Soccer

By: Meghan Arnett Newton's Laws in Soccer. Gravity Here is how it works Gravity can hurt and help in soccer.
It helps so that the ball doesn't fly away.
It hurts, because you have to worry about kicking the ball to short to your teammate. The first law is shown, when the game, and second half start at kickoff and during corner kicks, free kicks, penalty kicks, goal kicks, and also when you trap the ball and kick the ball. This law is also shown, when you one time a pass from you to another players on the field, trap, or volley the ball. Friction in Soccer Friction also helps and hurts. It helps to keep the ball on the ground, but hurts in soccer, like when it's raining the ball skips and slide down the field faster than it would if it wasn't wet out. Newton's second law is shown in soccer, as a smaller player runs down the field faster than a larger player. It is also shown how when you use a smaller ball, it travels quicker and is easier to kick up in the air. Newton's Third Law Newton's third law is shown in soccer when, someone from the other team kicks the ball at the same time as you the one who puts more force behind the kick ends up with it. Momentum in Soccer When someone starts a run and runs onto the ball then kicks it, they hit it harder than they would have just standing there waiting for the pass since they had all of their weight going into it. Newton's First Law Projectile Motion When you chip the goalie or a pass, you need to get the ball up high enough so that it goes over the goalie, or your teammate, but low enough that it doesn't go over the goal or out of bounds. Weight The bigger the person kicking the ball, the
harder and faster it accelerates towards the net. If it's windy, the ball gets stuck in the air and spins which keeps it from coming back to the ground. Air Resistance Newton's Second Law
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