Physics, asked by TotalDreamer, 8 days ago

Q)How does the principal of conservation of liner momentum is conserved for a freely falling body?

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Answered by ishantgoyal23
bcoz there is no extrnl frce acting on it

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Answered by TheRose
In physics, the term conservation refers to something which doesn't change. This means that the variable in an equation which represents a conserved quantity is constant over time. It has the same value both before and after an event.

There are many conserved quantities in physics. They are often remarkably useful for making predictions in what would otherwise be very complicated situations. In mechanics, there are three fundamental quantities which are conserved. These are momentum, energy, and angular momentum. Conservation of momentum is mostly used for describing collisions between objects.

Just as with the other conservation principles, there is a catch: conservation of momentum applies only to an isolated system of objects. In this case an isolated system is one that is not acted on by force external to the system—i.e., there is no external impulse. What this means in the practical example of a collision between two objects is that we need to include both objects and anything else that applies a force to any of the objects for any length of time in the system.

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