Newton’s second Law of Motion states that if an object accelerates from zero to about two meters per second, it will remain stationary at the speed it was moving at that time.
That speed is called the acceleration.
However, some people have argued that a car’s acceleration would slow down and therefore its speed would be zero.
Newton’s law says that a moving object with speed less than the speed of sound will remain in its position.
If you were to push a car into a wall, it would not move, because the wall would be moving at the same speed as the car.
That’s because the force of gravity on the car would be less than its speed.
But the force on the wall is proportional to the speed at which the car is moving.
That is, the wall will be pushed back down if the car’s speed is less than two meters a second.
Therefore, a car moving at about two and a half meters a sec will be accelerating from zero (zero acceleration) to about 1.5 meters per sec (about 1.7 meters per s).
That means that the car will remain moving in the same direction.
The acceleration is just the difference between the car moving and the acceleration it had before.
When a car accelerates, the force applied to it will be proportional to its speed, so the acceleration will always be equal to the force that was applied to the car before.
For example, if you push a two-ton car into the wall, the acceleration is proportional (that is, equal to) to 2.8 times the force you applied to force the car to stop.
So, the car has stopped moving, but it will continue to accelerate.
If, however, you push the car at a speed of 1.8 meters persec (about 3.2 feet per second), the car still will not stop moving, because it will accelerate from zero.
As you can see, the second law does not require the acceleration to be equal.
It is possible to have a vehicle that has a constant acceleration and a speed that is equal to or greater than the acceleration the car was previously at.
In other words, you could have a car with a constant speed and an acceleration that is two times as great as the acceleration before.