How does one calculate the energy used depending on the velocity and air resistance of an object [closed]

I'm in need of a equation that can tell me how much energy/work I need to move an object inside a low air-pressure tube. The equation should (if possible) include drag, object velocity and mass. If there isn't such a equation i would also be happy if you could show me a way how to get to the calculate the work/energy needed.

Thank you for you're time. If you have any questions about my issue please do ask.

closed as unclear what you're asking by Aaron Stevens, Gert, ZeroTheHero, Buzz, Kyle KanosJan 24 at 11:04

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• At high Reynolds number, the drag force is usually modeled as: $F_D=\frac12 \rho v^2 C_A A$ – Gert Jan 22 at 17:03

If you know the magnitude of the drag force $$F_{\rm drag}(t)$$ and the speed of the object $$v(t)$$ then rate at which energy is being dissipated at a particular time $$t$$ is $$F_{\rm drag}(t) \,v(t)$$.
To evaluate the total energy dissipation from time $$t_{\rm start}$$ to time $$t_{\rm finish}$$ you will need to do an integration $$\displaystyle \int_{t_{\rm start}}^{t_{\rm finish}} F_{\rm drag}(t) \,v(t) \, dt$$