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 Dec 14 awarded Famous Question Nov 2 awarded Notable Question May 1 awarded Popular Question Sep 27 awarded Commentator Sep 27 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Okay, got it ^^ Sep 27 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Thank you very much. If you ever need something, ask me. Cause I sure owe you one. However I don't think there is anything I could help you with, except maybe javascript or something along those lines. Sep 27 awarded Scholar Sep 27 accepted Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Sep 27 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Oh... Well I probably didnt get it because we do it differently here in switzerland, we use an apostrophe to the right of v instead of a dot ontop of it. But it's all clear now, thanks. Sep 27 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Okay, got it working now! Thank you so much. I managed to figure out a formula for x(t) too. Btw, am I right that the C in tanhâˆ’1(v/vterm)=F*t/m*vterm+C is the initial velocity, which would be why it isnt in the formula for an initial velocity of zero? Sep 26 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Saw you edits just now... Things are much more clear now. Sep 26 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Hmm... not bad. I should be able to get the formula for x now, also I found it really cool that you gave me a formula where I could directly insert the terminal velocity, that could come in real handy later. Sep 26 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Honestly i dont get how to solve it. And what the v with the dot ontop of it is supposed to mean. Is that supposed to be an apostrophe? Sep 25 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Man... why do I always get missunderstood. What I am trying to say is: I have my object, it has a constant force (Fc) pulling it in one direction, and it has air drag (Fd), therefore the resulting force will be Fc-Fd. Imagine maybe a rocket flying in a direction, thanks to its engine it has a certain acceleration, but it also has air drag slowing it down as it moves. You get me now? Sep 25 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? My description probably wasnt clear enough: It is being accelerated with a constant acceleration, which could be resulting from a constant force, and it is being acted upon by the air drag force. I'm sorry if I wasnt clear enough Sep 25 awarded Editor Sep 25 revised Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? added 44 characters in body Sep 25 comment Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account? Tell me if I'm wrong but the object also has an acceleration of its own, not just the air drag. And I dont see a(the acceleration) anywhere in your formula. Also you said no other force than drag, so I guess you must have missed that my movement is accelerated, which is somewhat like a force. Still thank you for your efforts. PS: I'd be eternally grateful if you could also include acceleration. Sep 24 awarded Student Sep 24 asked Equations for an object moving linearly but with air resistance taken into account?