Click to Chat

1800-2000-838

+91-120-4616500

CART 0

• 0

MY CART (5)

Use Coupon: CART20 and get 20% off on all online Study Material

ITEM
DETAILS
MRP
DISCOUNT
FINAL PRICE
Total Price: Rs.

There are no items in this cart.
Continue Shopping
`        if we have velocity u along x-axis and velocity v along y-axis then is the resultant of these two will be the change in velocity? if yes why is it so? please explain....`
7 years ago

419 Points
```										Dear Pooja
resultant velocity will be the vector addition of the two velocities.
Suppose if Vx is 3 and Vy is 4 then V=3i+4j
and magnitude of resultant=√(32+42) = 5
if Vx is -3 (negative means velocity is along negative direction of x axis) and Vy is 4 then resultant V=-3i+4j
and magnitude of resultant=√((-3)2+42)=5
for more details on vector addition see the first chapter in physics book

All the best.
AKASH GOYAL

Please feel free to post as many doubts on our discussion forum as you can. We are all IITians and here to help you in your IIT JEE preparation.
Win exciting gifts by answering the questions on Discussion Forum. So help discuss any query on askiitians forum and become an Elite Expert League askiitian.

```
7 years ago
Aniket Patra
48 Points
```										Actually the change is not the correct term to be used here.The resultant is the net velocity of the body,which has u and v as its components along x and y axis.Here the velocities u and v are independent,they have no effect on each other(because they are at 90 degrees).The essence of change in any physical dimension is the effect of some other agent which is indespensible.
```
7 years ago
Think You Can Provide A Better Answer ?

## Other Related Questions on General Physics

View all Questions »
• Complete JEE Main/Advanced Course and Test Series
• OFFERED PRICE: Rs. 15,900
• View Details
• Kinematics & Rotational Motion
• OFFERED PRICE: Rs. 636
• View Details