To get the potential energy when only the mass and velocity time has been given, simply multiply mass and the velocity time given.
since time is given you are done
Those are unrelated, so you can't really figure out time, if you know velocity and mass.
Force equals mass times acceleration.
If you have the mass, you can find the acceleration from Newton's Second Law, a=F/m where a is the acceleration, m is the mass, and F is the force. Then the velocity is given by the standard formula v=vo+at where v is the final velocity, vo the velocity at t=0, probably 0 in your case. If so v=at.
Velocity = (velocity when time=0) + (Force x time)/(mass) ===> F = MA A = F/M V = V0 + A T
time = distance divided by speed.
Time equals velocity divided by acceleration. t=v/a
V= vi + at
Without distance, you have to know time, initial velocity, and acceleration, in order to find final velocity.
In Newtonian mechanics using momentum, p, mass, m, and velocity, v, p=m*v. You will need mass and velocity to find momentum, generally. To find velocity you can know time and distance, v=d/t.
First note the following formulaes Velocity= Distance/Time.............................................1 Acceleration= Change in velocity/Time..........................2 Therefore say if V2 and V1 is given the difference between them is the change in velocity if not then consider the value of speed as change in velocity Now find the Time from second equation = V(speed)/A(accel)..............3 Make eq 1 as Distance =Velocity*Time Since you have the value of velocity and Time substitute and get the value of Distance travelled Please note that the referred problem is independent of mass
Time, velocity and mass do not provide enough information. If you are given a time interval, t, then you need the velocity at the start of the interval (= u) and at its end (v). Then F = m*(v - u)/t
There is not enough information. Force = Mass*Acceleration. Acceleration is the rate of change in velocity. This requires information on change in velocity as well as the time over which the change took place. There is no information at all on the latter.
Momentum = (mass) x (velocity vector).Given constant velocity, and assuming that mass doesn't change,there is no change in momentum over time.If there is any change in momentum, it can only be due to a change in mass.It would change in direct proportion to the mass, and the direction of themomentum vector would remain constant, in the direction of the velocity.
Kinetic energy is equal to one-half of the product of an object's mass and the square of its velocity. Velocity is change in displacement divided by time. If you have the kinetic energy and mass, you can calculate the velocity by taking the square root of the quotient of kinetic energy and mass, and thereby solving for the velocity.
Use the formula Acceleration = (final velosity - initial velocity)/ time.
Not enough information. You can calculate force by Newton's Second Law, but in this case, there is no way to know how fast the velocity changes - or whether it changes at all.
Acceleration is the change in velocity over time. Acceleration = change in velocity / time elapsed So, find the initial velocity of the mass (0 if starting from rest) and another velocity that occurs afterwards and find the difference. Then, divide the change in velocity by the time elapsed. If you know the mass of and the force acting on the object, you can use this formula: Force = mass x acceleration Substitute for your known variables and solve algebraically.
(acceleration X time) + beginning velocity = final speed
Assuming you start from rest (0) and accelerate uniformly. > acceleration = distance / (0.5 * time2), then having found acceleration: > final velocity = acceleration * time
The slope of velocity is the acceleration of the object and indirectly the force of the object given the its mass.
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.
There is not enough information to calculate the answer.
Yes, velocity is a function of time.