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Topic: Accelerometer vs gyros (Read 2931 times) previous topic - next topic

GrooveFlotilla

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Then what's keeping the earth from falling into the sun?

A big stack of turtles.
Some people are like Slinkies.

Not really good for anything, but they bring a smile to your face when pushed down the stairs.

fungus


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if an object is rotating at a constant angular velocity then there is no force being applied to it.


Then what's keeping the earth from falling into the sun?


I'm not sure you know what rotation is.

According to you, these are completely unnecessary: http://www.ebay.com/sch/i.html?_nkw=mpu6050

Yet they exist... how do you explain that?
No, I don't answer questions sent in private messages (but I do accept thank-you notes...)

dhenry

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According to you, these are completely unnecessary


You are mistaken.

fungus


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According to you, these are completely unnecessary


You are mistaken.



...says the person who doesn't understand Newton's First Law Of Motion.
No, I don't answer questions sent in private messages (but I do accept thank-you notes...)

codlink


Q1: You are going east at 1km/h, and then  you go west at 1km/h. Is there a change in velocity?


Yes.  The object has to stop to go in the opposite direction.

Dhenry, you are making yourself look worse and worse with every post you make.  If you have any dignity left, before your next post, do some research on the subject.
//LiNK

GrooveFlotilla

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Q1: You are going east at 1km/h, and then  you go west at 1km/h. Is there a change in velocity?
Is this one of those "what colour was the bear?" type questions?
Of course there is a change of velocity, because velocity is a vector quantity, so specifies a rate of displacement and direction.

What was it the OP was asking about?
Some people are like Slinkies.

Not really good for anything, but they bring a smile to your face when pushed down the stairs.

dhenry

To save you some time, the radial acceleration for an object orbiting at speed v and radius r is v^2 / r.

I guess this thread shows why we need better teachers.

fungus


To save you some time, the radial acceleration for an object orbiting at speed v and radius r is v^2 / r.

I guess this thread shows why we need better teachers.



What does that have to do with measuring yaw using an accelerometer?

No, I don't answer questions sent in private messages (but I do accept thank-you notes...)

Coding Badly


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Then what's keeping the earth from falling into the sun?

A big stack of turtles.


I thought it was one big turtle and four elephants?

codlink


What does that have to do with measuring yaw using an accelerometer?


Copy and paste featuring Google makes everyone sound smart.
//LiNK

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