Q: What is density of the 100kg object with a volume of 50 cubic centimeters?

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10 pints

On Mercury, the gravitational acceleration is approximately 3.7 m/s^2, which is about 38% of Earth's gravity (9.81 m/s^2). Therefore, a 100kg object on Mercury would have a weight of 370N (100kg * 3.7 m/s^2).

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The answer depends on the density as well as the shape of the 100 kg mass.

The weight of a 100kg object would be 980N (Newtons) if the acceleration due to gravity is 9.8 m/s^2. Weight is calculated by multiplying mass by the acceleration due to gravity.

The impact force on a 100kg object dropping 2 meters can be calculated using the formula F = mgh, where F is the force, m is the mass, g is the acceleration due to gravity (approximately 9.81 m/s^2), and h is the height. Plugging in the values, the impact force would be approximately 1962 N.

100 kilograms is equivalent to 15 stone 10 pounds.

The gravitational force acting on a mass is the predominant factor determining projectile motion. The actual mass of the object is often irrelevant. To demonstrate this, an object of 100kg mass and an object of 1kg mass are simultaneously dropped from the same height, in vacuum. Observe, they simultaneously hit the floor. In an atmosphere, under conditions of similar geometry, objects of differing density will still fall at the same rate. A 3cm diameter sphere of lead, versus a 3cm diameter sphere of cork, they both have the same shape and size, hence the same aerodynamic properties. Observe, they simultaneously hit the floor. The masses were different, but they still hit the floor simultaneously. When considerations of air resistance are taken into account, the density can certainly be a factor. (Remember, density is a ratio of mass and volume, or a description of how you use matter to create a structure of a given volume). To demonstrate this, a feather of 0.005kg mass and a solid lead ball of 0.005kg mass are simultaneously dropped from the same height. Observe, the lead ball heads straight to the floor, while the feather flutters about, landing quite a bit later. The air resistance acting against the feather is much greater, it's aerodynamic properties being much different than that of the sphere. Perhaps not so much the density, but the aerodynamic properties, that affect projectile motion through a non-vacuum. Shoot a solid lead bullet through the air and see how far it goes. Then shoot a feather through the air - the aerodynamic drag forces acting on the feather act to slow it down - and see how far it goes.

100kg

100kg

Yes, a very big male can weigh 100kg's, but normally averages 60 kg's. (male)

100kg