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The greatness of kinematics

To study kinematics, that is, the description of the movements, we need to take into account some essential quantities, which are: Time interval All the movements that we will study will happen from a certain moment, which we will call initial moment and we will represent by t. The time that elapses between two certain moments we call time interval.
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The solar system

The solar system is a set of planets, asteroids and comets that revolve around the sun. Each one remains in its respective orbit due to the intense gravitational force exerted by the star, which has much greater mass than any other planet. The most important bodies in the solar system are the eight planets that revolve around the sun, describing elliptical orbits, ie, slightly eccentric circle-like orbits.
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Carbon Credits and Kyoto Protocol

Concern for the environment led the United Nations countries to sign an agreement stipulating control over human interventions in the climate. This agreement was born in December 1997 with the signing of the Kyoto Protocol. Accordingly, the Kyoto Protocol stipulates that developed countries that have signed the agreement reduce their greenhouse gas and greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions by 5.2% on average relative to the amount of gases emitted by the countries in the 1990, between 2008 and 2012.
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Electrical resistance

We know that materials present degrees of difficulty for the passage of electric current. This degree of difficulty is called electrical resistance. Even metals, which are generally good conductors, have resistance. The unit of measure of resistance is ohm (). Devices that are used in an electrical circuit are called resistors.
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Fish Classification

There are two classes of fish: the class of chondrictes (Greek khondros: 'cartilage'; and ichthyes: 'fish'), or cartilaginous fish, and the class of osteictes (of Greek osteon: 'bone'), or bony fish. Bone fish are the most abundant in number of known species, representing about 95% of the total of these species.
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Evolution

How did life in the terrestrial environment come about? And how did it evolve? To answer these two questions, one can resort to scientific arguments or not. It is still a common belief that life originated and evolved from the action of a Creator. On the other hand, there is much scientific evidence, much of it supported by experimental procedures, that life emerged and evolved slowly and progressively, with the active participation of numerous chemical substances and reactions, bioenergetic processes and of course the participation constant environment.
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