The time it takes Drake to move straight is the same time it takes for him to move horizontally. This means that I can use the horizontal movement to calculate the time, and then use the time by moving vertically to find its fixed position.

When Drake jumped, he had to climb to a height of zero meters; That’s where the ramp is and that’s where I put the origin. If the final cost is less than zero meters, they land *below* flight. And that would be bad.

Identifying a horizontal motion is not very difficult. Since it has a steady speed, I can find its horizontal position with the following equation:

Note this: I know the starting point x-location (x_{1} = 2.4 m) and x-end position (x_{2} = 0 m) to be able to use x-speed to eliminate the time required to complete the jump. (Moving to the left, then it will be 3.37 m / s.)

Note that in this trailer we do not see any jumps, but, if we do, it would take 0.71 seconds to reach the rear of the plane.

Now, I can use this time and connect it into a standalone kinematic equation. This gives the last place ay *bad* 1.79 m.

This is lower than zero, so there is nothing but air under it. And remember: that is bad.

We have not finished yet, but it is better to take a second surprise because he ends up though *down* than he started. This is because even though its initial speed is in good (climbing) mode, the jump takes so long that the force of gravity stops its movement upwards and causes it to descend faster and faster.

What About Air Flow?

When you put your hand out the window of a moving car, you can feel something pushing you backwards. This is the connection between your hand and the air molecules around the car – we call this resistance. The amount of energy you feel depends on the speed of your right hand in terms of breath, and the size and shape of your hand. At very high speeds, this air resistance can be very important.

Let’s say the plane has a flying speed of 120 mph — I like the price because it is about the same speed as a human aircraft. When a person falls into space for a while, gravity causes him to increase his speed. But this increase in speed also increases the resistance of the upper atmosphere. At some point shortly after jumping, the force exerted on the air is equal to the force of lower gravity. This means that all the energy is zero and the swimmer is no longer running. Instead, they are now moving at a steady pace. We call it the terminal velocity. Of course, humans have the capacity to adapt to the changing of air and to move around — that is why flying in the air is still fun.