# Newton’s Second Law Calculator

```
```

## What is Newton’s Second Law Calculator?

Newton’s Second Law Calculator is an online tool that helps you calculate the force required to produce a certain acceleration for an object of known mass, initial velocity, and final velocity. This calculator is based on Newton’s Second Law of Motion, which states that the force acting on an object is directly proportional to the object’s mass and acceleration, and inversely proportional to the object’s velocity.

**Formula for Newton’s Second Law**

The formula for Newton’s Second Law is:

**F = m * a**

**Where:**

- F is the force in Newtons (N)
- m is the mass of the object in kilograms (kg)
- a is the acceleration of the object in meters per second squared (m/s²)

**Example Calculation**

Suppose you want to calculate the force required to accelerate a 2 kg object from an initial velocity of 5 m/s to a final velocity of 15 m/s in 3 seconds. To do this, you can use the Newton’s Second Law Calculator as follows:

- Enter the mass as 2 kg
- Enter the initial velocity as 5 m/s
- Enter the final velocity as 15 m/s
- Enter the time as 3 seconds

The calculator will then give you the required force, which in this case is 20 N.

**How to Calculate with Newton’s Second Law Calculator**

To use the Newton’s Second Law Calculator, follow these steps:

- Enter the mass of the object in kilograms (kg)
- Enter the initial velocity of the object in meters per second (m/s)
- Enter the final velocity of the object in meters per second (m/s)
- Enter the time taken for the change in velocity in seconds (s)
- Click on the “Calculate” button to get the force required in Newtons (N)

**FAQs **

**What is Newton’s Second Law of Motion?**

Newton’s Second Law of Motion states that the force acting on an object is directly proportional to the object’s mass and acceleration, and inversely proportional to the object’s velocity.

**How do I use the Newton’s Second Law Calculator?**

To use the calculator, enter the mass, initial velocity, final velocity, and time, and click on “Calculate” to get the force required.

**Can I use the calculator for any unit of mass and velocity?**

No, the calculator only accepts mass in kilograms (kg) and velocity in meters per second (m/s).