colder = harder = faster = farther
As far as I am aware, there is something called Kinetic energy, the movement of the puck causes kinetic energy.
yo dudes its false z dog out
8m90cm or as some other people like to put it, 8.9m.
A hockey puck can travel a far as any object if thrown with enough force! It is solid rubber so it can withstand tremendous force. More pertinent to the game of hockey, the rink is roughly 200 feet long and a reasonably strong player can shoot the puck that distance (and hit the far boards with force). Accuracy suffers with the longer shot but hitting an open net (6' x 4') is relatively easy, as proven by million dollar intermission winners!
A tip pass in hockey is when a player shots the puck to a player from far away and while you do this pass it usually rises of the ground like a small lob in soccer.
a hockey puck slides 36m along the ice straight toward the goal. Suddenly it is hit such that it takes a sharp, instantaneous right turn, and travels 28 meters. How far has the puck traveled? How far is it from wher it started?
Well to be honest, I was thinking of doing this for a science fair project and tested that, When the puck is cool it go's allot farther. A warmer Puck will tend to bounce because when its heated the coils inside unravel which makes it bounce. That's why, before a game they freeze the puck.
that would be called icing it is when you are at even strength between both teams and you are in the defencive zone and you clear the puck all the way to the opposite goal line
actually, it depends on the angle and speed of the pucks when it hits the post - and how far from the end of the post it hits.
Quite literally, place it in your freezer (or outside if the temperature is below freezing). Frozen pucks have far less "bounce", and should always be frozen before use in a game.