Without distance, you have to know time, initial velocity, and acceleration, in order to find final velocity.
Distance = |(v2 - u2)/(2a)| where initial velocity = u final velocity = v accelaration = s
One formula that can be used - assuming constant acceleration, of course! - is vf2 = vi2 + 2as, where vf is the final speed, vi is the initial speed, a is the acceleration and s is the distance. In your case, solve for final velocity.
v2 - u2 = 2as so that a = (v2 - u2)/2s where u = initial velocity v = final velocity s = distance a = acceleration
(acceleration X time) + beginning velocity = final speed
Use the formula Acceleration = (final velosity - initial velocity)/ time.
This can't be done with just final velocity and time. You need to know the acceleration. If you do know the acceleration, multiply it by the time, and subtract that from the final velocity.
If you know the initial and final velocity you can determine the acceleration (Velocity final- Velocity initial)/time = acceleration This can also be seen by integrating the acceleration. In this case lets assume acceleration is constant, then: acceleration=C Integration from time=initial to time=final gives C*(time final-time initial)=velocity final-velocity initial This integration scheme can also work if acceleration is not constant. In this case you must know how acceleration or velocity changes with time.
V= vi + at
vf2 = vi2 + 2ad, where vf is final velocity, vi is initial velocity, a is acceleration, and d is displacement. Solve for a.vf = vi + at, where t is time time. Solve for a.
If you take initial velocity(Vi) to be zero and the final velocity (Vo) to be a known. Puting the knowns into a triganonomical equation and solving for the value of D would give an answer
You can only know the distance for sure if acceleration or deceleration is constant. Add the start and end velocities and divide by two and then multiply by the time to get your distance.
You can't. You need either the final velocity or the acceleration of the object as well, and then you can substitute the known values into a kinematics equation to get the initial velocity.
You can't. Acceleration is change in velocity. If given a constant velocity, the acceleration is zero.
By using the formula in physics
the final velocity assuming that the mass is falling and that air resistance can be ignored but it is acceleration not mass that is important (can be gravity) final velocity is = ( (starting velocity)2 x 2 x acceleration x height )0.5
To find the acceleration if the time is not given, you will need to know the velocity and the distance. Then, use this equation: d = vt + (1/2)at2 to solve the problem by plugging in your numbers for the distance and the velocity.
if acceleration a, initial velocity vi and final velocity vf is given , then time could be found by applying formula t=vf-vi/aand if distance s and velocity v is given then t=s/v
Velocity is speed in a given direction Acceleration is the rate in which you change velocity.
Assuming you also know the final velocity and acceleration over the displacement then the initial velocity is Vinitial = (Vfinal2 - 2*acceleration*displacement)0.5
Velocity is distance over time, and acceleration is change in velocity over time. You can get the time by dividing deceleration by velocity (of course, taking the absolute value). From there, velocity equals distance over time. Distance is velocity * time.
Assuming constant acceleration: distance = v(0) t + (1/2) a t squared Where v(0) is the initial velocity.
Time = distance / average speed Average speed = 1/2 (initial + final)
The equation that does involve time is.. v² = v₀² + 2ad
If the distance and velocity are both zero when time=0, thenDistance = 1/2 (acceleration) x (time)2