You might think of it as the force that slows things down, but you literally couldn’t get anywhere without it.
It … let’s just say it would not be good. Here, let’s do the math.
To answer this question, let’s take a look at something called the Three-Body Problem.
400 meters. A 37-degree incline. Turns out humans are capable of superhuman power outputs—if only for a short time.
Scientists picked up signs of phosphene on Venus by using a technique called rotational spectroscopy. It works like this.
For one thing, let’s build a model of air drag and how it affects the ball differently when it’s traveling faster and slower than the speed of sound.
Obviously this situation sucks for everyone, but I have a few tips to help you make the most of a bad situation. (Also, don’t cheat.)
On the show The Boys, a speedboat smashes into a cetacean and the humans emerge unscathed. Could this happen in real life?
I’m not saying you should float yourself up into the air, but if you wanted to, you need to take pressure, density, and a few other things into account.