Increasing the height from which it is released increases the height to which it rebounds.
39 m\s downward
No. They both hit the ground at the same time. This is because the VERTICAL component of velocity in both cases is the same.
No. They both hit the ground at the same time, because the VERTICAL component of velocity in both cases is the same.
1.39 Ns up
The height to which a dropped ball rebounds is typically significantly greater than the height of the ball. Also, incidentally, the height of the ball usually doesn't change during the event, and remains equal to its original height.
Because they undergo an acceleration. Free fall velocity is the function of a square.
Yes, assuming the ball has elasticity and you haven't exceeded the height where the ball, when dropped, reaches terminal velocity.
To answer this question one would need to know the rock's initial height and velocity.
yes up to a certain point as there is more kinetic energy involved.The height of its bounce is limited by its terminal velocity