Velocity is equal to the change in distance divided by the change in time. Speed is the magnitude of velocity
Speed is equal to the magnitude of velocity almost always. Speed is total distance / total time no matter which way the distance goes. Velocity is the distance from a starting point divided by total time.
For the instantaneous value of average velocity, average speed and average velocity are equal.
No, momentum is not equal to the mass of an object divided by its velocity.
The magnitude of the velocity is always equal to the speed. But velocity is a vector quantity (has a magnitude and direction) while speed is just a scalar quantity (only magnitude). So velocity and speed are never equal.
Velocity is a vector. The magnitude of the velocity - its absolute value - is its speed.
Answer: speed divided by time Answer: Acceleration = dv/dt, that is, the rate of change of velocity, with respect to time. In other words, how fast does velocity change.
YES!!!!!!!!!!!! A body can have equal velocity and speed at the same time. for suppose a body is travelling at 20m/s in north direction then the speed of the body is also equal to 20m/s. hence speed and velocity are equal in this case.
That is the case when you are talking about instantaneous speed and velocity - or when the velocity is constant. In the case of an average speed and velocity, this relation does not hold.
Speed is (distance covered) divided by (time taken to cover the distance).Velocity is a speed and its direction.Acceleration is any change of velocity.
speed and velocity becomes equal when a body is moving on a straight road without changing its direction.
No, It is the average velocity.