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- September 13, 2020
- By menge

Part A says: A 1.00 ball is thrown directly upward with an initial speed of 16.0 . A graph of the ball’s gravitational potential energy vs. height, , for an arbitrary initial velocity is given in Part A. The zero point of gravitational potential energy is located at the height at which the ball leaves the thrower’s hand. For this problem, take as the acceleration due to gravity. (I already completed this part) Part C: Draw a new gravitational potential energy vs. height graph to represent the gravitational potential energy if the ball had a mass of 2.00 kg . The graph for a 1.00kg – ball with an arbitrary initial velocity is provided again as a reference. Take 10 m/s^2 as the acceleration due to gravity.