ACROSS 2. related in energy
4. is the sum of kinetic energy and potential energy
6. push or pull of an object
7. is equal to 1000 joules
8. the size or strength applies to an object
9. attraction of the mass of the earth for bodies near its surface
10. energy in motion

1. proposal for action
3. the amount of speed per unit of time
5. energy at rest


  • Réponse publiée par: HaHannah


    light scattering inside the bubble.

  • Réponse publiée par: cbohol56

    idk if this helps since i didnt cover this but here u go

    Periodic table of elements timeline
  • Réponse publiée par: ian2145

    i don’t know what the answer is i wish i could help

  • Réponse publiée par: sherelyn0013
    Aristotle’s account of motion can be found in the physics. by motion, aristotle (384-322 b.c.e.) understands any kind of change. he defines motion as the actuality of a potentiality. initially, aristotle's definition seems to involve a contradiction. however, commentators on the works of aristotle, such as st. thomas aquinas, maintain that this is the only way to define motion.

    in order to adequately understand aristotle's definition of motion it is necessary to understand what he means by actuality and potentiality. aristotle uses the words energeia and entelechia interchangeably to describe a kind of action. a linguistic analysis shows that, by actuality, aristotle means both energeia, which means being-at-work, and entelechia, which means being-at-an-end. these two words, although they have different meanings, function as synonyms in aristotle's scheme. for aristotle, to be a thing in the world is to be at work, to belong to a particular species, to act for an end and to form material into enduring organized wholes. actuality, for aristotle, is therefore close in meaning to what it is to be alive, except it does not carry the implication of mortality.
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ACROSS 2. related in energy4. is the sum of kinetic energy and potential energy6. push or pull of...