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Q: Mass of 2 kg accelerating at 40 m per second squared what is the force?

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45000 m/ s squared

The mass is 5kg

F = ma Force (in Newtons) equals mass (in kilograms) times acceleration (in meters per second squared) In this case, 450 = 30a, so the accelerating is 15 meters per second squared

Force in Newtons, mass in kilograms and acceleration in meters per second squared.

Using Newton's Second Law, you need to divide the force by the mass. If the force is in newton and the mass in kg, the acceleration will be in meters per second squared.

Acceleration = Force/mass: 10N/50kg = 0.2 meters per second squared.

Well force=mass x acceleration. Force in Newtons (N) Mass in kg Acceleration in metres per second squared. force = 3000N 3,500 N

Force affects an object by accelerating it. Newton's Second Law of Motion states that force = mass times acceleration. Solving for acceleration, you get acceleration = force divided by mass.

Force = mass x acceleration. Mass must be in kilograms and acceleration must be in meters per second squared.

Force is mass times acceleration (F = m * a).

The idea is to use Newton's Second Law: force = mass x acceleration. Solving for acceleration: acceleration = force / mass. Pressumably, the acceleration is in meters per square second; the answer will be in kilograms.

Hold on there. Mass doesn't control the force. Force controls the acceleration. As the mass of an object decreases, less force is required to produce the same acceleration. If the accelerating force is gravitational, that force will decrease. If it is not, then the force will not decrease.

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