A pencil gives an idea of the amount of force that is required to push and pull a string or paper across a track, so we can use this to calculate the distance a paper is being pushed or pulled by the hand. Simply put, it is a measurement of how much energy is needed to move a certain distance. Note that this may not be the same as the amount of force needed to do it at the speed of light, but it is pretty close.

Now to our question of how much energy you need to push an object across a track, this is called the mass of the object. What you want to know is where the mass of the object is located on the track, so you will need a distance in feet between the object and the track. Here is a map of the United States in miles (miles = metres) to help you with this.

Here is a graph to visualize your graph better:

The top of the graph shows where the mass of the object is located, and the bottom shows where the mass is located on the track, in feet.

Here is a table for you to use to calculate exactly where you are on the track, in feet:

Lengths Lengths

in feet Distance Distance

in feet 0 0 0 9,100 8 8 5,550 4 5 3,250 2 3 2,850 1 2 2,050 5 3 1,850 5 5 800 5 7 660 1 2 1,150 7 8 470 1 5 750 1

Now that we have your answer, we need to use it in our equation. Let’s look at this equation a little bit more closely.

Let’s say that we want to find where the mass is located on the track in feet. To do that we will need the following equation:

M=(9.100/6)1

where M is the mass of the object. Notice that this is the mass in the table mentioned before, so it makes sense to call it mass. If you know this mass, you can use this as a reference to calculate the distance.

Let’s say the mass is located at a specific point on the track. From the above table, you can calculate how far away that point is (or the distance). You need to find the length of the track it is located on, and in inches using this equation:

lengths(d)=1/6

Where d is the length of the track, in inches