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Whether the aircraft turns on the engine, etc. From the opposite direction, the same speed conveyor belt, the same speed can be understood as the speed of the conveyor belt and the speed of the aircraft tires are the same, the aircraft can be maintained at a stable point. In fact, this can indeed take off, but it can neither increase the takeoff distance nor reduce the takeoff distance
Jun 18, 2015 · Yes turn the plane around and it would take off without the wheel even rolling provided the belt moves as fast as take off speed :-) Delete
If a plane sits on a conveyor belt whose speed matches that of the plane in the opposite direction, can the plane take off? Show the answer » Yes, because a plane’s wheels roll freely and have no affect on the movement of the plane(unlike a car)
Aug 11, 2017 · The conveyor belt is designed to exactly match the speed of the wheels, but run in the opposite direction. Can the plane take off?” The answer is …
There’s no way that plane could take off. The conveyor belt keeps pace with the speed of the plane, which means the plane remains stationary from the POV of an observer on the ground, and therefore cannot lift off. Then I read Cecil’s answer again this evening and I’ve changed my mind; I’m fairly certain he’s right
Mar 22, 2021 · And that's fine, that could happen. And you could say in that case that the wheels are moving in space at 25mph, all the conditions of the question are met, and the plane takes off (assuming the tyres don't blow from moving at twice the ground speed across the conveyor belt)
Feb 03, 2006 · I claim the only difference between a regular plane and one on a conveyor belt is that the conveyor belt plane's wheels will spin twice as fast during takeoff. Please, Cecil, show us that it's not only theoretically possible (with frictionless wheels) but it's actually possible too. Berj A. Doudian, via e-mail
Jul 17, 2016 · Some people just assume that the conveyor belt will move the plane back. The job of the conveyor belt is in both cases mostly limited to rotating the wheels. Try it at home! You do not need a plane and a conveyor belt. Just get a medium size tube. Or a …
Jan 31, 2008 · This is not the case -- the plane is going to need to move air over its wings in order to take off. The point of the experiment is simply that yes, the plane will move despite the conveyer belt
So, for question 1, the answer is that the plane will take off at approximately the same speed (with respect to the ground) in the two cases. On the conveyor belt, the take-off speed (with respect to the ground) would be slightly higher due to the wheel bearing effect and slightly lower due to the wind created by the conveyor belt
Whether the aircraft turns on the engine, etc. From the opposite direction, the same speed conveyor belt, the same speed can be understood as the speed of the conveyor belt and the speed of the aircraft tires are the same, the aircraft can be maintained at a stable point. In fact, this can indeed take off, but it can neither increase the takeoff distance nor reduce the takeoff distance
There’s no way that plane could take off. The conveyor belt keeps pace with the speed of the plane, which means the plane remains stationary from the POV of an observer on the ground, and therefore cannot lift off. Then I read Cecil’s answer again this evening and …
If a plane sits on a conveyor belt whose speed matches that of the plane in the opposite direction, can the plane take off? Show the answer » Yes, because a plane’s wheels roll freely and have no affect on the movement of the plane(unlike a car)
Aug 11, 2017 · The conveyor belt is designed to exactly match the speed of the wheels, but run in the opposite direction. Can the plane take off?” The answer is yes, the plane will take off, …
Apr 20, 2021 · Yes turn the plane around and it would take off without the wheel even rolling provided the belt moves as fast as take off speed :-) Delete
Mar 22, 2021 · And that's fine, that could happen. And you could say in that case that the wheels are moving in space at 25mph, all the conditions of the question are met, and the plane takes off (assuming the tyres don't blow from moving at twice the ground speed across the conveyor belt)
Feb 03, 2006 · I claim the only difference between a regular plane and one on a conveyor belt is that the conveyor belt plane's wheels will spin twice as fast during takeoff. Please, Cecil, show us that it's not only theoretically possible (with frictionless wheels) but it's actually possible too. Berj A. Doudian, via e-mail
Sep 30, 2015 · The plane was moving forward at X knots, while Jamie pulled the "conveyor belt" backwards at X knots. The wings generated enough lift for take off, but the wheels spun at 2X. Therefore, all the video proved was that the wheels could handle spinning at 2X, where they would normally rotate at X
Mar 05, 2021 · Imagine a 747 is sitting on a conveyor belt, as wide and long as a runway. The conveyor belt is designed to exactly match the speed of the wheels, moving in the opposite direction. Can the plane take off? Watch the video to learn more! Thank you very much for your time! I hope you enjoy this video! Wishing you all the best! Your “Captain” Joe
Jan 10, 2018 · The above video certainly nearly settles the following question: "Can a plane take off from a conveyor belt if the plane and conveyor belt are going equal and opposite speeds?" Well, not if both the plane and belt speeds equal zero. LOL! Obviously the answer is also no if the plane taxis below the minimum take-off speed
Aug 11, 2017 · The conveyor belt is designed to exactly match the speed of the wheels, but run in the opposite direction. ... A meme about whether an airplane can take off on a …
Mar 22, 2021 · And that's fine, that could happen. And you could say in that case that the wheels are moving in space at 25mph, all the conditions of the question are met, and the plane takes off (assuming the tyres don't blow from moving at twice the ground speed across the conveyor belt)
Jan 30, 2008 · The MythBusters test the riddle of whether an airplane can take off from a runway that is moving backwards like a conveyor belt. They also test if cockroaches can survive a …
Jan 31, 2018 · If the plane has a takeoff speed of 40 mph and is in a 40 mph headwind, it doesn't even need to move at all with respect to the ground. Plane on a Conveyer Belt Now let's do it. Here is a short
Nov 19, 2006 · On the other hand, if you stated that the AIR was moving in the opposite direction as the plane, with the same force and displacement as the plane’s engines, then the plane would never take off — regardless of how fast it was moving on the ground. Plane = air Car = ground. Car on conveyor belt = car doesn’t move. (ground)
Oct 24, 2007 · re: Myth Busters/Can a plane take off on a conveyor belt Posted by Putty on 10/24/07 at 6:04 pm to Thomas Hudson nope....the plane doesn't rely on its wheels for propulsion. if the plane's "takeoff speed" is 100 mph, then the plane will be traveling forward at 100mph, the belt will be traveling backwards at 100 mph, and the wheels will be turning at whatever rpms are necessary to theoretically …
No it cannot take off. For there to be any net forward motion relative to a stationary observer, the wheels must implicitly be rotating at a faster speed than the conveyer. This is the case regardless of whether power is being delivered through the wheels, or in this case, through the jet engines
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