Spalding, I guess. It may just depend on how much air is in it.
I would say yes but it all depends on how much air is in the basketball in question.
Soccer balls. It would depend how high they came down from. As soccer balls are kicked high into the air, they probably bounce higher than basketballs which are just thrown.
rubber basketballs by far
Basketballs are inflated with air to make them bounce. When inflated, the basketball's elastic bladder is capable of rebounding when dropped or dribbled on a hard surface. In general, the higher the air pressure is inside the basketball, the higher it will bounce.
-- Basketballs are much larger in size than oranges. -- Basketballs are filled with air, but oranges are filled with juice and pulp. -- Basketballs have much higher air pressure than oranges. -- Oranges grow on trees while basketballs are manufactured. -- The density of an orange is much greater than the density of a basketball. -- An orange is juicy, easy to chew, and sweet, whereas a basketball is dry, rubbery, and tastes terrible. -- A basketball can bounce and a orange cannot bounce.
The height of the bounce depends on the speed with which it strikes the ground. The harder you throw it down, the higher it will bounce. Since a basketball is a real physical object, there's a practical limit here: at some point, it will explode rather than bounce. However, short of getting a bunch of basketballs and testing them to destruction, it's hard to tell what that limit would be.
the higher the grass the higher the bounce.
Yes it does. The higher the ball, the higher the bounce
it will bounce higher if its hot
A glass ball will bounce higher than a rubber one.