Questions About Remote Learning?

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Updated: 11/21/2020
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  • In a peaceful garden of Galistotle, Aristotle and Galileo decided to share their ideas about force and motion.
  • Aristotle, what is your insights about force and motion?
  • That's interesting, but I am opposing in you for I have my own belief in motion.
  • Natural Motion is a motion that could maintain itself without the aid of an outside agent. Whereas, Violent Motion is a motion that forced objects to behave contrary to an object natural motion, meaning an external push or pull was needer.
  • I have studied motion and divided it into two parts: Natural and Violent Motion.
  • Alright, Galileo. Can you explain your idea to me?
  • Galileo shares his theory about motion, then the two argue within two objects that falls faster on the ground.
  • For me, I believe that the mass of an object has nothing to do when it both started to fall on the ground because of the gravity in it. So, leaf and apple will just fall at the same time on the ground.
  • I believed that when object starts moving, it will continue moving without the application of force.
  • For instance, a leaf and an apple in a tree falls on the ground at the same time, eventually the heavy object which will fall faster, so it is the apple.
  • Okay, that's a precise explanation. But for me, the heavier object will fall faster on the ground.
  • Suddenly, they saw a cannonball that was fired from nowhere when they looked above.
  • Wow! Did you see that powerful strike of a cannonball, Aristotle?
  • Don't you think it is a good idea to share our insights about its projectile motion?
  • So, what do you think about it? Let me hear yours first.
  • Brilliant idea! It would be a pleasure for me to discuss it with you.
  • Of course, Galileo! I think it was hit so strong.
  • Good. But, as I have said, mine is different from your explanation.
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