"Force is but might," the teacher said -- "That definition's just." The boy said naught but through instead, Remembering his pounded head: "Force is not might but must!"
Any action between two bodies which changes, or tends to change, their relative condition as to rest or motion; or, more generally, which changes, or tends to change, any physical relation between them, whether mechanical, thermal, chemical, electrical, magnetic, or of any other kind; as, the force of gravity; cohesive force; centrifugal force.
To put in force; to cause to be executed; to make binding; to enforce.
the cause of motion; the agency that causes the acceleration of mass
Anything that causes change, like a push is a force that causes an object to change.
An elementary physical cause capable of modifying the motion of a mass (pedaling your bike to make it go, throwing a baseball, pushing your brother out of your seat).
the cause, or agent, that puts an object at rest into motion or alters the motion of a moving object; an object's weight is a force that is brought about by it's mass and by gravity.
the push or pull that makes something move, slows it down or stops it, or the pressure that something exerts on an object. There are two types of forces - external and internal. To keep the form of an object, the internal forces must match the external forces. To make anything move (or change the way it moves) there has to be a force (push, pull or twist) acting on it.
Force is a measurement of physical exertion. Common units of force are Newtons and Pounds. Weight is a measurement of the force of gravity pulling down on an object.
Any action that tends to change the state of rest or of motion of a body to which it is applied. The unit of measure for the magnitude of force is Newton (poundforce).
a push or pull that causes an object to accelerate.
The product of the mass of an object times its acceleration.
push or pull that gives energy to an object, causing it to start moving, stop moving, or change its motion
Energy that changes the direction or shape of an object; a push or pull on an object. You use force when you hit a baseball or squeeze some clay.
anything that changes the speed or direction of an object. Back to YoYo
An action (transfer of energy) that will accelerate a body in the direction of the applied force. See Newtons Laws of Motion.
(f): A push or pull on a body - a vector quantity.
a push or pull that causes a body to change its state of motion.
An influence that if applied to a free body results chiefly in an acceleration of the body and sometimes in elastic deformation and other effects.
Action on an object that causes its momentum to change. The rate at which the momentum changes is numerically equal to the force.
The cause of the acceleration of material bodies measured by the rate of change of momentum produced on a free body.  The product of mass multiplied by acceleration; i.e., F=MA.
That ability of energy that can change the state of rest or motion in matter.
The influence on a system of bodies that produces or tends to produce a change in shape, motion and/or other effects. The water injection well at an oil field produces a change in shape and motion that results in oil and gas emanating from the production well. The four dominant forces within an oilfield are the viscous, pressure, gravitational and inertial forces.
a powerful effect or influence; "the force of his eloquence easily persuaded them"
move with force, "He pushed the table into a corner"
do forcibly; exert force; "Don't force it!"
cause to move along the ground by pulling; "draw a wagon"; "pull a sled"
a charge carried by interacting virtual particles that are exchanged between objects or between other particles
an agency or influence that, if applied to a free body, results in an acceleration of the body
an external push or pull
an influence of the ether on substance
a pull or a push
a push and pull
a push or pull acting upon an object as a result of its interaction with another object
a push or pull exerted upon an object which results from the interaction of that object with its environment
a vectored quantity
a vector quantity capable of changing an object's velocity
An entity that when applied to a mass causes it to accelerate. Sir Isaac Newton's Second Law of mation states: the magnitude of a force = mass * acceleration.
An influence on a physical object that causes a change in movement and/or shape.
units of mass*length/time2 (measured in Newton's in the metric system) that determines the motion of objects
A physical quantity that results in accelerating or deforming an object.
In general, active power; strength or energy brought to bear. In physics, an external agency capable of altering the state of rest or motion of a body.
That which changes, or tends to change, the uniform motion of a body.
An influence, that if applied to a free body, results chiefly in an acceleration of that body in the direction of its application.
An action that changes the state of rest or motion of a body to which it is applied.
Influence tending to change the motion or direction of a body at rest or in motion.
rhymes with horse ): a push or a pull
Push or pull that gives energy to an object, sometimes causing a change in the motion of the object.
A directed interaction between two objects that tends to change the momentum of both.Since a force has both direction and magnitude, it can be expressed as a vector
The pressure applied to a writing implement, typically measured in grams, ounces, or newtons
a push or a pull It takes a force to move something.
In physics, something that can or does cause a change of momentum, measured by the rate of change of momentum with time.
a push or pull used to lift something, start it moving, or hold it in place against another force, such as gravity
A pushing or pulling action on any object.
A push or a pull. The one physical fact of design, drafting, and construction life to be dealt with as seriously as safety.
(physics) the influence that produces a change in a physical quantity; "force equals mass times acceleration" www.cogsci.princeton.edu/cgi-bin/webwn The product of mass (m) and acceleration (a), measured in newtons (nt); thought of as the cause of motion in classical dynamics; that quantity which equals ma in Newton's equation of motion; e.g., gravitational force or the Lorentz force law. Newton's law of acceleration is used to derive the units of force. With the formula F = Ma in the cgs system, one dyne is the force needed for an acceleration of one centimeter per second per second with a mass of one gram. In the mks and SI systems, one newton is the force needed for an acceleration of one meter per second per second with a mass of one kilogram. One newton equals 105 dyne. To convert to English units, 1 N = 0.225 lb. www.wave-guide.org/library/glossary.html
A push or pull on an object. When an object is at rest, any force acting on it is balanced by an equal force in the opposite direction.
A force is a push or a pull acting upon an object. Forces result from interactions between two objects. Most interactions involve contact. If you hit the wall, the wall hits you back. The contact interaction between your hand and the wall results in a mutual push upon both objects. The wall becomes nicked (if hit hard enough) and your hand hurts. Bumper cars experience mutual forces acting between them due to contact during a collision. Some forces can act from a distance without actual contact between the two interacting objects. Gravity is one such force. On a free fall ride, there is a force of gravitational attraction between the Earth and your body even though the Earth and your body are not in contact.
mass times acceleration; the ability to change an object's state of rest or motion
a push or pull having both magnitude and direction; equal to a change in an object's momentum.
a push or pull (There are four basic forces: gravitational, electromagnetic, strong nuclear and weak nuclear.)
F: A force is that which causes a change in the velocity of an object.
an influence upon an object that causes motion or a change in motion
That which can change the momentum of a body; numerically, the rate at which the body's momentum changes.
External influence on an object which tends to produce a change in its shape or causes movement.
1. A push or a pull. 2. Something that pushes or pulls on an object in a certain direction, measured in newtons.
Force is not visible but its effect is visible. Force is rate of change of momentum. Momentum is product of mass and velocity. Force = mass x acceleration. It has a direction and a magnitude. Unit is kg.m/sec2 . 1 kg = 10N.
The action of one body on another body which changes or tends to change its state of rest or motion. A force may be expressed in Kilo Newton(s) (kN), or other similar units.
A push or a pull in a certain direction, that can be measured. Examples of forces are your hand pushing on a doorknob, and a propeller pulling an airplane through the air.
Force is that which changes the state of rest or motion of a body. Strength; power,'energy' that causes or alters motion. "Body forces, and contact forces created through loading, are ultimately responsible for geologic deformation. These forces work through the 'undercover agent' known as stress."( Davis , G. H. and Reynolds, S. J.,1996.)
A push or a pull. The unit of force is the newton, N. Energy
A push or pull, which defined by Newton's Second Law of Motion. F=ma
The result of an event that produces pressure or causes an object of non-zero mass to accelerate. Everyday examples of force include a person pushing a door open, pulling a rope, or tightening a screw. There are four fundamental forces that cause such actions to happen: gravity, the electromagnetic force, the weak force, and the strong force. Gravity and the electromagnetic force are the two forces with which people are usually familiar; the weak force and the strong force apply to subatomic particles.
A vector quantity tending to produce an acceleration of an object in the direction of its application. Capacity to do work or cause physical change. A push or pull. A vector quantity possessing size and direction.
The action of one body on another body which changes or tends to change its state of rest or motion. A force may be expressed in pounds (Newtons), kips, or other similar units and may act in any one of the following ways Compression force: A force acting on a body tending to compress the body, (Pushing action). Shear force: A force acting on a body which tends to slide one portion of the body against the other portion of the body. (Sliding action). Tension force: A force acting on a body tending to elongate the body. (Sliding action). Torsion force: A force acting on a body which tends to twist the body.
any action or influence that causes an acceleration.
A push or pull exerted on an object.
A push or a pull on an object caused by another object. A force may cause an object to move faster or slower, start moving or stop moving, or change directions.
A vector quantity that tends to produce an acceleration of a body in the direction of its application; push or pull.
The push or pull that alters the motion of a moving body or moves a stationairy body; the unit of force is the dyne or poundal; force is equal to mass time velocity divided by time.
An interaction between two objects in the form of a push or pull that may or may not produce motion.
an action that changes or tends to change the state of rest or motion.
an influence that causes motion or a gain against resistance. If used properly force can correct a behavior in a dog.
In physics, force is an influence that may cause a body to accelerate. It may be experienced as a lift, a push, or a pull, and has a magnitude and a direction. The actual acceleration of the body is determined by the vector sum of all forces acting on it (known as net force or resultant force).