One of the forces is on the ball while the other is on your foot. Forces can only cancel out if they exist on the SAME body. Newtons III Law doesn't just say 'for each action there is an equal and opposite reaction' added onto the end of it should be 'on a different body'.
The game of soccer does not operate under its own unique physics. The forces involved are all absorbed and/or balanced as physical principles require.
no because forces cancel only when the act on the same object. if two players kicked the same thing with opposite and equal forces at the same time, two interactions occur.
the action force is your foot when u strike the ball the reaction force is the ball being kicked
Well in a single action-reaction pair, they cannot cancel out! The action and reaction forces act on different bodies. Lets say that we have a football. I kick it with 200 N of force. That is the action force, so the reaction force must be 200N(in the opposite direction) as well. The key here is that the reaction force did not act on the football, but on your foot! So the net force of the football is still 200 N in the direction I kicked it!Hope this helps some,-Sk Inventor
when a soccer ball is kicked, there is a transfer of energy from your leg to the ball. since the ball is elastic, it coverts the kinetic energy from your leg into potential elastic energy in the for of deformation of the ball. the ball then snaps back to its elastic equilibrium converting the energy back to kinetic energy. also, your momentum is being transferred to the ball, giving it a direction since momentum is a vector. due to these conversions of energy and momentum, the ball is sent off your foot in the direction you kicked it with the same speed you kicked it with.
gravity and friction.
Me. She kicked me.
When someone kicks the soccer ball, Newton's third law of motion is in action. This is because the third law states that for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction, so when you kick the ball, the force is opposite and equal to when you kicked it with your foot. Also, the first law of motion is in action because the ball will keep moving until a force acts upon it (friction from the grass and gravity stops the ball !)
Its a reaction to releave pressure in the abdomen
the Canadians won because the German forces kicked their astronaut's
Yes. It indicates that an action is repeated. "He kicked the ball again."
Unbalanced, otherwise the ball would not move.
The Italians and Germans invaded and were later kicked out by the allied forces.
Episode 13:Ocean's Eight or Nine
Yes, I can! A sentence usually has a subject (the person or thing doing the action), a predicate (a verb that describes what action the subject is doing), and sometimes, the sentence has an object-- the receiver of the action. The object can be a person or a thing. So, for example: Jack hugged his brother. Jack is the subject-- he is performing the action. Hugged is the verb-- it tells what Jack did. And "brother" is who received the action, so it is the object. Here's another example: Andrea kicked the ball. The subject is Andrea-- she is the doer of the action. Kicked-- that tells what the action is. And "ball" tells us the receiver of the action.
It was invaded by Italy and Germany and was kicked out by the Allied forces afterwards
A direct object receives the action of the verb, and an indirect object receives the direct object. Example: Maria kicked Jim the ball. "Ball" is receiving the action, "kicked". It is getting "kicked", so it is the direct object. "Jim" is receiving the "ball"- so "Jim" is the indirect object.
he kicked down the head of the sow and took the stick to use as a weapon against jack
Interference with a live baseball during game action.