The third Newtons law and law of momentum conservation.
- --- In firstname.lastname@example.org, "abelov0927" <abelov0927@...> wrote:
> The third Newton's law and law of momentum conservation.
> The third Newton's law declares what each reaction of forces should
> be symmetrical.
> [-\vec F=\vec F]
> where: F - reaction forces of objects
> The consequence of this is law of momentum conservation.
> [-\int \vec Fdt=\int \vec Fdt\\-m \int d \vec v=m \int d \vec v]
> [-m\vec v=m \vec v]
> [-\vec P=\vec P]
> where: F - reaction forces of objects, m - mass of objects, v -
> velocity of objects, dt - time trame of action, P - momentums of
> This consequence should be used for case where objects induce same
> identical motions and this does not cover the case where objects induce
> different type of motions. In experiment 2 thin cylinders induce
> different type of motions and this simple consequence should not cover
> this objects repulcing action. Therefore, for correct explanation of
> experiment 2 needs to use prime third Newton's law and identify all
> reaction forces by this law. The consequence law of momentum
> conservation where objects have symmetrical behavior should not be used
> for this objects repulsing case.
> Another interesting point is a symmetrical angular momentum. During
> repulsing action just one object has an angular momentum. Base on law of
> momentum conservation the isolated system should have the symmetrical
> angular momentum. However no any other physical objects have it. Base on
> modern classical mechanic, this symmetrical angular momentum is exist
> potentially if calculated distance between center mass of isolated
> system and center of mass of objects. But here both objects induce
> together this symmetrical angular momentum from theirs translational
> momentums cancel and their linear kinetic energies conversion to
> rotational kinetic energy. But where is another energy which came form
> symmetrical repulsing action for angular momentums when symmetrical
> forces repulse objects?
> <http://knol.google.com/k/-/-/1xmqm1l0s4ys/h6o9ht/symrep3.jpg> Or, if
> repulse two objects symmetrically away from theirs center of mass then
> both objects will have same linear momentums and same angular momentums.
> However, another unpaired potential asymmetrical angular momentum is
> exist between center of mass of isolated system and objects center of
> mass during their linear momentum cancel. This could be explained by
> same sentence. The consequence law of momentum conservation where
> objects have symmetrical behavior should not be used for this objects
> repulsing case.