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if it takes a 4 door sedan x amount of feet to go from 65 mph to 45 mph (and i don't know how many feet that is) on a dry straight road, how many feet would it take for a large Mack truck transporting a full load of fluid, which would be most likely twice as heavy, to slow down from 65 to 45? Also, as the truck slows, it is moving to the right. Because of the fluid in the tank pushing forward and to the right also, would this have an effect on how well the truck can travel straight or would it naturally pull to the right side?

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closed as too localized by Waffle's Crazy Peanut, Manishearth Jan 29 '13 at 13:11

This question is unlikely to help any future visitors; it is only relevant to a small geographic area, a specific moment in time, or an extraordinarily narrow situation that is not generally applicable to the worldwide audience of the internet. For help making this question more broadly applicable, visit the help center.If this question can be reworded to fit the rules in the help center, please edit the question.

Hi Donna. Welcome to Physics.SE. This is a site which deals with conceptual (+ research-level) Q&A. We don't encourage homework questions that doesn't involve any sort of work done by the author and asks other users to solve the problem. If you think you could clarify your question, please add what you've done along with your question. We're ready to help you. Please have a look at our homework policy or our FAQ for more info. After improving the post, flag it for moderator attention... – Waffle's Crazy Peanut Jan 29 '13 at 13:01
Welcome to Physics! Please see our homework policy. We expect homework problems to have some effort put into them, and deal with conceptual issues. If you edit your question to explain (1) What you have tried, (2) the concept you have trouble with, and (3) your level of understanding, I'll be happy to reopen this. (Flag this message for ♦ attention with a custom message, or reply to me in the comments with @Manishearth to notify me) – Manishearth Jan 29 '13 at 13:11