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Higher Physics 1996 Q3 watch

1. Yeah, can someone help me with Higher Physics 1996 Q3 Paper 1?

So confused.
2. Lets see it?
3. (Original post by String.)
Lets see it?
http://mrmackenzie.wikispaces.com/fi...96_HigherI.pdf

Not sure if this will work but there.
4. (Original post by EME Chris)
Yeah, can someone help me with Higher Physics 1996 Q3 Paper 1?

So confused.

This was posted from The Student Room's iPhone 4s app.
5. (Original post by Jack--)

This was posted from The Student Room's iPhone 4s app.
Oh, i thought you could only use d=vt for the horizontal. I was trying to use an equation of motion to find out the time for the vertical.

Thanks
6. http://mrmackenzie.wikispaces.com/fi...96_HigherI.pdf

You can use d=vt because the question states that the vertical component velocity is constant.
7. (Original post by Felix Felicis)
You can't use that equation if the question is something like "Find the time taken for the ball to hit the ground".

I suspect you need but it'd be helpful if you posted the question
Yeah sorry, i've posted the link a few times but it's not coming up. If you type in on Google "fizzics higher physics past papers 1992-2010" and then go to Higher Revision page it will be on there.
8. I should really pay more attention to the question.

Thanks.
9. (Original post by EME Chris)
Yeah sorry, i've posted the link a few times but it's not coming up. If you type in on Google "fizzics higher physics past papers 1992-2010" and then go to Higher Revision page it will be on there.
Ah, then you can use distance = speed x time or whatever letters you want to use - the vertical velocity is constant
10. all wondering what the question is it can be found here. http://mrmackenzie.wikispaces.com/fi...96_HigherI.pdf
12. (Original post by EME Chris)
The magnitude of the frictional force is equal to the the magnitude of the horizontal component of the pulling force (force along dotted line). From this we can draw a triangle to represent the components of the pulling force, P:

From this
so
The magnitude of the frictional force is equal to the the magnitude of the horizontal component of the pulling force (force along dotted line). From this we can draw a triangle to represent the components of the pulling force, P:

From this
so
Appreciate the help.

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