Q: How much work is done when a 20 N force pulls a wagon 5 M?

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There was 12k Joules of work done.

Work done = force multiply by displacement so W = 20X 10 = 200 Nm now 1Nm = 1 joule then the answer is 200 J

W= Fd Work Done (J) = Force (N) x Distance (M)Work = Force x Displacement x cos(θ) where θ is the angle between the direction of the Force and the direction of the displacementAs Force and displacement are both vectors and work is a scalar, the magnitude of the work is the scalar product of force and displacementW = F.sW = Fs cos(θ)In order to simply determine work done on an object, figure out how much force was exerted on the object, and over what distance, and multiply them. If you are just pushing an object, figure out the force needed to overcome friction and how far it was pushed. The unit of work (and energy) most commonly used is the joule. It is one Newton of force applied over one meter. 2 joules could be one Newton pushed over 2 meters, or 2 Newtons pushed over 1 meter.Work= force(N) x distance(M) or W=fd

2447.32 kg force

Work = Force X Distance 20 N X 10 m = 200 N-m

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20N times 5m equals 100 NewtonMetres, or 100 Joules.

Work = (force) x (distance)Work = (33N) x (13m) = 429 N-m = 429 joulesIF the force is in exactly the same direction as the motion of the wagon.

Calculate the distance first. Then multiply distance x force.

The simplistic solution is as follows: The component of the force in the horizontal plane is 41.8*cos(25) = 37.9 N. The distance travelled is pi*18 metres so work done = 37.9*18 = 2142 Joules.

too much water in the cloud

100 n

7,071 J

I'm not aware of the schooner wagon being faster. However, the difference I am aware of is the schooner wagon used no draft animals to pull it. Instead it had a sail and the wind provided the force to propel the wagon, much like a ship at sea.

Well... i think that upthrust is a force that pushes things upwards and dnsity is how much something weighs... or the force that pulls something downwards...or how much heavy something is

4,000

Force = mass x acceleration Force = Akg x 2m/s^2 Unit for force here is in Newtons (N)

The force of the hammer is much greater than the force of the nail. Gravity pulls down the hammer, hits the nail, and the nail forces up, but the force of gravity wins over the force pulling on the nail.