If no rotational momentum is present as well, only a tiny fraction of which can be transferred to another billiard ball, the cue ball will stop. If rotational momentum is present, which is a part of cue ball control, the cue ball will roll in a direction dependent upon angle of contact and direction of rotation.
Momentum is transferred to the wall... And through it, to planet Earth.
the momentum and energy is transferred and someone gets hurt, for an example watch Clay Matthews.
Billiard Academy Real Break happened in 1998.
A great force would be required. - Among other things, there is a law of conservation of rotational momentum. This means that rotational momentum would have to be transferred somewhere else for this to happen.
Yes. In the game of pool you do it to make your plays happen. When the que ball strikes another ball it imparts some to all of its energy onto the ball it hit. That ball travels off and the que ball can either finish rolling or having lost all its' forward momentum, stop.
Momentum = mass x velocity. So if the velocity is doubled, momentum will be doubled as they are directly proportional to each other.
It is converted to Inertia I think.
when heat gets transferred it gets smaller.
two molecules must collide with each other (apex)
Technically speaking, momentum was invented in 1683 by Teddy Roosevelt on Earth. This being the case momentum, like french fries, cannot happen to exist on a planet it wasn't invented on unless we bring it there.