yes. you ground to short with a man on first and they get the force at second... you are 0-1
No. This would be a fielders choice and would not count as a hit for the batter.
If the batter hits the ball, and the result is a force out, then the play is considered a "fielder's choice" no matter how unlikely it would have been for an out to have been made at first base. In the batter's statistics, it is counted as an at bat but not a hit.
Friction is the force that causes static charge
When the electrical charge is stationary in a magnetic field then no force would act on the charge. But if the charge is in motion that too in an inclined direction with the magetic field then a force would act on the moving charge. This force is named as Lorentz magnetic force
The Electromagnetic force. Actually the force of attraction of the electrons' negative charge to the protons' positive charge.
charge will be suspended it will not have any direction
The strength of the electrostatic force depends on the electric charge. If you have a block of cobalt - or of just about any other material for that matter - you can put a positive charge, a negative charge, or no charge on it; and the charge can be large or small.
The exchange particle for electromagnetic force is the photon. It carries the force. This force is mathematically described by Coulomb's Law.
General Douglas Haig was in charge of the British force on the Somme in World War I.
We are doing the action of completing the choice. It is ours whether its ours by will or ours by force.
There is no one way to answer that question. Its a matter of bias. If you like the Air Force then the Air Force is your best choice, If you like the Navy then the Navy is your best choice.
A moving charge will experience a force in a magnetic field.
The electric force is attractive between two opposite charge, i.e., a positive and a negative charge.
The force that holds two atoms together is an electrical charge. The positive charge comes from protons and the negative charge comes from electrons.
Eletric force depends on CHARGE and DISTANCE
The strength of the electrostatic force is inversely proportional to the square of the distancebetween the charges. So if the distance is doubled, the force becomes 1/4 of what it was.The new force is 0.80/4 = 0.20 N.
yes,the direction of electric force on a charge is tangent of field lines.
An electric field surrounds the charge and exerts force on other charges.
Two particles of the same charge will experience an electrostatic repulsive force. Specifically, the force is given by Coulomb's Law.
The force on each charge would be towards the other charge in this case. The amount of the force would depend on the magnitude of the charges, and on the distance between them.
Electromotive force is not a force. It is the work performed to move one coulomb of charge.
It means that nuclear force does not depend on the charge of particles but depends on other properties! :P
Electric field due to a charge is the space around the charge in which any other charge experience a force of attraction or repulsion. Whereas, electric force is the electric field intensity and is defined as the force on a unit positive charge at any point in an electric field is the electric field intensity E at that point.