What is the voltage between points b and d in the fivure above

[tex]What is the voltage between points b and d in the fivure above [/tex]

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What is the voltage between points b and d in the fivure above

[tex]What is the voltage between points b and d in the fivure above [/tex]

force is based upon mass and acceleration.the statement is not always true.

it can be explained from newton's second law of motion.

as per newton's second law of motion the rate of change of momentum is directly proportional to the applied force and takes place along the direction of force.

mathematically it can be written as -

[tex]f\alpha \frac{dp}{dt}[/tex]

⇒ [tex]f= k \frac{dp}{dt}[/tex]

here k is the proportionality constant whose value is 1.

[tex]f=\frac{dp}{dt}[/tex]

[tex]f= \frac{d[mv]}{dt}[/tex]

[tex]f= m\frac{dv}{dt} +v\frac{dm}{dt}[/tex]

[tex]f=ma+v\frac{dm}{dt}[/tex] [a is the acceleration=dv/dt]

hence we see that force not only depends on mass and acceleration but also on velocity and rate of change of mass. force f will depend on mass and acceleration only when mass is constant.

hence the statement that force is based upon mass and acceleration is false.

The answer is D. 10V.

Do some research about voltage dividers on Wikipedia for example.

The voltage between point B and D is equal to the voltage between point A and B, since the resistance is the same along those paths.

R2+R3 = 1000Ohm = R1

pythagoras' theorem

square root (-5^2+9^2)

square root (25+81)

square root (106)

angle is tan^-1(9/5)

neg x, pos y