<span>Endospores can be quantitatively measured. This repeatability would allow for consistent measuring over time showing if there are lapses in the sterility anytime it is recommended or desired to measure it.</span>

First you must convert Km/hr to m/s. 90 km/hr equals 25m/s (this can be done through a conversion table by plugging in the conversion values). Then you need to see what was given:

vi (initial velocity)= 0m/s

vf (final velocity= 25m/s (90km/hr)

t (time)= 10s

Next you should find an equation that requires only the values you know and gives you the value you're looking for. Sometimes that requires two equations to be used, but in this case you only need one. The best equation for this would be a=(vf-vi)/t. Finally, plug in your values (a=(25-0)/10) to get your answer which would be 2.5m/s^2. Hope this helped!

**Answer:**

**Africa**

**Explanation:**

**A rogue wave refers to the wave that is twice the height of a significant wave occurring in a particular area**. **The significant wave height is generally referred to as the mean of the largest one-third of waves existing at a particular time period**. In simple words, a rogue wave is much larger than any other waves that occur at the proximity of the same time.

**This rough wave describes the interaction between the ocean and sea current and swelling of waves. It takes place when the large swells in the ocean, also known as the Antarctic storms, strikes with the rapidly traveling Agulhas current, and the curved water current focuses on the energy of the waves.
**

**Thus, these Rogue waves are often generated along the southeastern coastal regions of Africa**, where there occurs the convergence of Antarctic storm waves and Agulhas Current.

Hi there!

Since the ball is directed 60° above the horizontal, we must use its HORIZONTAL component to find its displacement.

We can take the cosine to do so:

vcosθ = 28.3cos(60) = 14.15 m/s

Since the ball is in the air for 5 sec, we can use the following equation:

displacement = velocity · time (d = vt)

Plug in the values:

d = 14.15 · 5 = **70.75 m**

That's false.

-- The force on the book is its weight.

-- The force acts through the distance the book falls.

-- The work done on the book is

(weight) x (length of the fall)

-- Gravity DOES the work.