The term 'Distance formula' is used for the distance formula in mathematics, so I will explain it to you here:

The distance formula gives us the distance between two points in a coordinate plane. If we know the coordinates of the two points, we can calculate the distance between the two points. Let there be two points on a coordinate plane having coordinates A = (x1, y1) and B = (x2, y2). The distance from point A to point B can be calculated by the following formula :

Distance = sqrt((y2 - y1)^2 + (x2 - x1)^2)

The distance obtained by the above formula is in the same unit as the coordinate plane on which the two points lie.

D = distance

S = speed

T = time

Formula:

D = S*T

Example:

What distance can a hot air balloon cover in 15 mins if it has a speed of 100 km/hr?

Solution:

D = S*T, substitute S and T

D = 100 km/hr * 15 mins, convert mins to hr

D = 100 km/hr * 0.25 hr, multiply

D = 25 km, answer

Answer: The hot air balloon can cover a distance of 25 km in 15 mins.

D = distance

S = speed

T = time

Formula:

D = S*T

Example:

What distance can a hot air balloon cover in 15 mins if it has a speed of 100 km/hr?

Solution:

D = S*T, substitute S and T

D = 100 km/hr * 15 mins, convert mins to hr

D = 100 km/hr * 0.25 hr, multiply

D = 25 km, answer

Answer: The hot air balloon can cover a distance of 25 km in 15 mins.

The distance formula for physics is

d = v Ã— t

d = total distance

v = average velocity (speed)

t = time

I am sure there are other distance formula out there to measure total distance, but provided you know the average velocity and time taken to move this distance, this is the simplest formula.

S=distance

v=velocity

u=initial velocity

t= time

a=acceleration

So,

s=v*t

s=u*t+1/2*at^2

s=v^2/u^2+2*a

D = v x t where d is distance, t is time, and v is velocity. The formula only works if velocity is constant.

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