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Yes, actually most bullets do. Bullets can range from a handgun at 253 M.P.H (average) to the fastest and biggest bullet i know, the .50 cal BMG at 1901 M.P.H or 2800 ft a second

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Q: Can a bullet travel as fast as 200 miles per hour?

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it depends how fast you travel. if you travel at 600 mph {miles per hour} it would take you 1 hour

42.86 miles per hour.

the average speed for a plane is 500 to 900 miles per an hour.

15

At 550 miles per hour, it would be .15 miles per second.

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Pistol bullet speeds range from 80-900 miles per hour. A 9mm bullet travels at approximately 682 miles per hour.

The bullet train in Japan can travel 120 miles in 44 minutes. The train averages speeds of 164 miles per hour. But test speeds have been clocked at 275 miles per hour. France's line of conventional high-speed trains top that, though, with speeds topping out at 357 miles per hour.

The .50 BMG round travels at about 2,800 feet per second, or about 1,900 miles per hour.

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Trains can travel as fast as 150 miles per hour on average. Most passenger trains travel at a rate of speed of 90 miles per hour.

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60 miles per hour.

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A tornado may travel as fast as 70 miles per hour or may not move at all. The average tornado moves at about 30 miles per hour.

Momentum is mass times velocity. A bullet could theoretically have the same momentum as a moving truck if the bullet's speed is great enough. But practically, no--a bullet going that fast in the atmosphere would break up or burn up instantly. In outer space, it would be possible, but it would be hard to get the bullet up to that speed. Bullets already travel very fast (a fast bullet can go 4,000 feet per second, which is 2,700 miles per hour), but they are very light (a 250 grain bullet = 0.036 pounds). If a truck weighs 10 tons and is going 55 miles per hour, for instance, that 250 grain bullet would have to travel 30 million miles per hour to have the same momentum. Of course, the trivial answer is yes--both can have zero momentum if neither is moving!

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