Yes. That is one way kickers and punters used to "juice" footballs. Other ways include: heating a football in a microwave or an oven before the games, filling the ball with helium instead of oxygen (doesn't really make a big difference), loosening the laces on a football to give the ball a larger surface area to kick.
An inflated football is essentially more aerodynamic than a deflated football. The inflated one would travel faster and a greater distance. However, if you dropped them both at the same time, they would it the ground at the same time, because gravity pulls everything downward at 9.81 meters per second squared (ignoring the effects of air resistance in this last case).
Gravity on the moon is much less than on earth (0.1654g) Therefore a football, when kicked will go much further before the week moon gravity pulls it back down to the surface.
Gas particles travel from an area of higher pressure to lower pressure when air leaks out of an inflated ball.
Light does not travel further along power lines. What phenomenon are you describing?
It would be easier to kick a football on the moon because there would be no air to hold it back. The football would go farther even if less force is applied.
Hmmmm Check your tyre pressures are equally inflated, the shudders could be caused after 100km travel due to uneqal heating of the tyres if unevenly inflated
How do planes fly??
The word further can be used as either an adjective or an adverb. As an adjective: the book is about the further adventures of Bill and Ted. As an adverb: you need to travel further.