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Answered 2013-04-27 20:00:12

It is impossible to tell. You can have two forces that are in equilibrium or three forces and, from outside the system, it may not be possible to tell which.

However, on the basis that the unverse is expanding, though not at a constant rate, there must be at least one force that is not balanced.

It is impossible to tell. You can have two forces that are in equilibrium or three forces and, from outside the system, it may not be possible to tell which.

However, on the basis that the unverse is expanding, though not at a constant rate, there must be at least one force that is not balanced.

It is impossible to tell. You can have two forces that are in equilibrium or three forces and, from outside the system, it may not be possible to tell which.

However, on the basis that the unverse is expanding, though not at a constant rate, there must be at least one force that is not balanced.

It is impossible to tell. You can have two forces that are in equilibrium or three forces and, from outside the system, it may not be possible to tell which.

However, on the basis that the unverse is expanding, though not at a constant rate, there must be at least one force that is not balanced.

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Answered 2013-04-27 20:00:12

It is impossible to tell. You can have two forces that are in equilibrium or three forces and, from outside the system, it may not be possible to tell which.

However, on the basis that the unverse is expanding, though not at a constant rate, there must be at least one force that is not balanced.

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