### Some articles on *uniform circular motion, uniform, circular*:

**uniform Circular Motion**- Applications

... Solving applications dealing with non-

**uniform circular motion**involves force analysis ... With

**uniform circular motion**, the only force acting upon an object traveling in a circle is the centripetal force ... In non-

**uniform circular motion**, there are additional forces acting on the object due to a non-zero tangential acceleration ...

... hypergeometric Poisson binomial Rademacher discrete

**uniform**Zipf Zipf-Mandelbrot Discrete univariate with infinite support beta negative binomial Boltzmann Conway–Maxwell–Poisson discrete phase-type ...

**uniform Circular Motion**

... Non-

**uniform circular motion**is any case in which an object moving in a

**circular**path has a varying speed ... In non-

**uniform circular motion**, normal force does not always point in the opposite direction of weight ... In non-

**uniform circular motion**, normal force and weight may point in the same direction ...

### Famous quotes containing the words motion, uniform and/or circular:

“We must not suppose that, because a man is a rational animal, he will, therefore, always act rationally; or, because he has such or such a predominant passion, that he will act invariably and consequentially in pursuit of it. No, we are complicated machines; and though we have one main spring that gives *motion* to the whole, we have an infinity of little wheels, which, in their turns, retard, precipitate, and sometime stop that *motion*.”

—Philip Dormer Stanhope, 4th Earl Chesterfield (1694–1773)

“Truly man is a marvelously vain, diverse, and undulating object. It is hard to found any constant and *uniform* judgment on him.”

—Michel de Montaigne (1533–1592)

“‘A thing is called by a certain name because it instantiates a certain universal’ is obviously *circular* when particularized, but it looks imposing when left in this general form. And it looks imposing in this general form largely because of the inveterate philosophical habit of treating the shadows cast by words and sentences as if they were separately identifiable. Universals, like facts and propositions, are such shadows.”

—David Pears (b. 1921)