One newton equals one kilogram metre per second squared. Therefore, the unit metre per second squared is equivalent to newton per kilogram, N·kg−1, or N/kg. Thus, the Earth’s gravitational field (near ground level) can be quoted as 9.8 metres per second squared, or the equivalent 9.8 N/kg.

Table of Contents

## How do you write meters per second in mastering physics?

Type one space between the number and the units, and then enter the units in the correct format. For example, a velocity would be entered as “1.2 m/s”, not “1.2m/s”.

## How do you draw on mastering chemistry?

## How do you write units in mastering physics?

For example, if SI units are required, m (for meters) would be correct but yd (for yards) would not. Mastering can accept as correct any unit answer that is equivalent to the correct answer. For example, if the correct answer is 2 V and you enter 2000 mV, you will receive full credit.

## How do I get a Mastering Chemistry access code?

Go to the Mastering sign-in page for your discipline (www.masteringchemistry.com, www.masteringphysics.com, and so on). Under Register, click Educator > No > Request Access and follow the on-screen instructions. Your status as an Educator will be verified, and a code will be sent to the email address that you provide.

## How do you read meters per second?

## How do you draw on Pearson?

## How do you draw a COOH?

## How do you draw the Lewis structure on Pearson?

## How do you use scientific notation in mastering physics?

Mastering does not support E notation. To include a large or small number in your answer to a Mastering question, use the provided Equation Editor menus or keyboard shortcuts to enter the number in scientific notation. The keyboard shortcut for multiplication is the asterisk * (shift-8 on most keyboard layouts).

## What is acceptable unit?

Accepted Unit means each Unit that has been purchased by the Owner Trustee pursuant to the Participation Agreement.

## What is the magic number in mastering physics?

Although you could try to guess the magic number you would most likely exhaust your tries before getting the correct answer. To help you, the magic number is , where is a number between 1 and 10.

## Do you fall 9.8 meters in a second?

For objects near the surface of the earth, the graviation acceleration (g) is a constant and equal to 9.8 meters per second squared. The velocity (V) is then equal to the acceleration (g) times the time. (The change in velocity from one time to another is acceleration (g) times the difference in time).

## What do you mean by 2 metre per second square?

A metre per second squared (or m/s2 or metre per second per second) is a unit of measurement for acceleration. If an object accelerates at 1 m/s2, it means that its speed is increasing by 1 m/s every second. similarly. *if an object accelerates at 2m/s2 , it means that it’s speed is increasing by 2m/s every second.

## What does g 10m s2 mean?

It is based on calculating mass in space and says “(Take g = 10ms-2)”. Is it standard form? How much an object will accelerate due to gravity – 10 metres per second, per second. That’s a rough value of the gravitational field strength on Earth.

## What does m·s minus 1 mean?

It means meters per second (recall that s−1=1/s, so ms−1=m/s).

## Why is meter per second squared?

Because acceleration is velocity in m/s divided by time in s, the SI units for acceleration are m/s2, meters per second squared or meters per second per second, which literally means by how many meters per second the velocity changes every second.

## What is meter times second?

Meters per second is a derived unit for speed or velocity, which are measured by taking the distance traveled during some duration and dividing that length by the time. Using lengths in meters and time in seconds, leads to the derived unit of meters per second.

## How do you draw no2 on mastering chemistry?

## How do you draw a person?

## How do you draw a functional group?

## How do you draw a line structure in organic chemistry?

## What does 3 lines mean in chemistry?

These lines represent the covalent chemical bonds that are formed between the atoms making up a molecule. One line indicates a single bond, two lines indicate a double bond, and three lines indicate a triple bond.

## How do you write electrons in mastering chemistry?

Enter a minus sign (-) after the caret (for superscript). For example, to represent a cobalt atom with two extra electrons (Co2-), type Co^ (2-). For an ionic molecule or formula: The superscript indicating the charge must come at the very END of the molecular formula.