anonymous
  • anonymous
The planet Jupiter rotates every 9.9 hours and has a diameter of 88,846 miles. If you’re standing on its equator, how fast are you travelling?
Trigonometry
  • Stacey Warren - Expert brainly.com
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SOLVED
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katieb
  • katieb
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anonymous
  • anonymous
@dan815 :)
anonymous
  • anonymous
|dw:1437143670025:dw|
anonymous
  • anonymous
@Koikkara Hey!

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MrNood
  • MrNood
relative to what?
MrNood
  • MrNood
work out the ANGULAR velocity in rad/s (omega) the linear velocity of the equator is r times omega be careful of the units miles/sec miles per hour.....
anonymous
  • anonymous
So Ill be using Linear Speed or Angular Speed formula?
anonymous
  • anonymous
@ganeshie8 @KyanTheDoodle @Koikkara @amoodarya @sleepyhead314 @BloomLocke367 Anyone willing to help meeeeeeeeeeeeeeee
Koikkara
  • Koikkara
\(Ref:\) http://www.wiley.com/college/sc/trigonometry/resources/annotated_instructors_edition/Young_Trig_3e_AIE_c03RadianMeasureandtheUnitCircleApproach.pdf Might help you as I forgot the tricks behind it to solve easily.
anonymous
  • anonymous
Will check it... thanks koi
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
I believe the formula is distance / time = speed. So if the distance is 88,848 miles, and the time is 9.9 hours...
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
Sorry. *88,846
anonymous
  • anonymous
What formula will be used? Need help plssss :(
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
If you divide the distance by time, then you get the speed
MrNood
  • MrNood
@KyanTheDoodle that is not correct the distance travelled by the equator is I rev in 9.9 hours I rev = 2 pi radians
MrNood
  • MrNood
work out the ANGULAR velocity in rad/s (omega) the linear velocity of the equator is r times omega
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
Doesn't necessarily mean I'm not correct. As 100 miles divided by 1 hour is still 100 miles an hour, but 100 miles divided by 2 hours is 50 miles an hour.
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
But I DO see that it's the diameter
MrNood
  • MrNood
@KyanTheDoodle you have quoted the distance travelled as the diameter - that is NOT the distance travelled - so you are incorrect
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
Yes, I literally just said that I was wrong on that part. But the rest is right. I just misread the situation.
MrNood
  • MrNood
another way to look at it is distance travelled = circumference of eqator (you know the radius so this is easy to work out) velocity is then circumference /time to rotate 1 circumference
anonymous
  • anonymous
Meaning, Ill get the circumference by 2(pi)radius, then divide it by the time (9.9 hours) what unit is the answer?
KyanTheDoodle
  • KyanTheDoodle
You could do that, or just once with the diameter given.

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