Posts Tagged ‘miles’

How much training should it take to run 3 miles?

Sunday, February 10th, 2013

Question by g_saiyaman2099: How much training should it take to run 3 miles?
I was a Marine from 2004-2008, where we would run almost every day, anywhere from 3 to 10 miles. The problem is, when I got out, I stopped running. Started and finished college, and want to work back to getting in shape. I can run that far right now, so I am currently running on a treadmill in the house til I build my stamina back up, and, yesterday being my first day unning again, I only could run a 1/2 mile. 1 thing I did notice though is that the running was definatley a faster pace as well, but I want to get back to the 3 mile point so that I can run outside again. Thank you in advance. This is pretty much my opportunity to get back in shape while being unemployed and looking for a job, so All advice is welcome. Also, I am on a healthy “diet” as in changing what I eat for the better, not a crash diet, and just trying to get into an overall better shape. I am 6’1″ tall, 227.2 lbs, with about 22.2% bodyfat from what my scale wih the electric current thing tells me.

Best answer:

Answer by Barseen
Go for a jog each day and increase the distance when you do the run comfortbaly.

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How much energy (in kilowatt-hours) is required to transport a 170 pound person 16 miles on an electric train?

Wednesday, August 15th, 2012

Question by kewldude471: How much energy (in kilowatt-hours) is required to transport a 170 pound person 16 miles on an electric train?

Best answer:

Answer by someguy
ok well work is force x distance. and work is just difference in energy so if you take initial energy to be 0, energy is equal to force x distance.
now 170 pounds is about 77.27kg and the force is 757.27N. the distance is 16 miles = 25.75km so the energy is 19499.397 J. now a Watt is 1J/s. so 1W * 1s = 1J. so 19499.397J = 19499.397W-s. = ~19.5kW-s. multiply this by 1h/3600s (which is 1 cuz theyre equivalent) and you get 0.005416666 kw-h.

hope you understand that. let me know if you need more help

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What woulIf an electric train is going 150 miles per hour north and the wind is blowing the same south, which?

Tuesday, July 10th, 2012

Question by : What woulIf an electric train is going 150 miles per hour north and the wind is blowing the same south, which?

Best answer:

Answer by Tel Aviv
it is an electric train there is no smoke

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ChainLink 5 Miles FPV Flight to see Fast Train

Wednesday, April 25th, 2012

Here is an adventurous 5 miles long flight on Skywalker with on board GoPro HD Camera and using Bevrc ChainLink 30km UHF System. It’s an Aerial video mixed with Ground commentary that makes it much more fun to watch. Enjoy this video, stand alone Go Pro Aerial, and many other videos will follow soon. Comments and feedback welcome at alishanmao@gmail.com or ali@redcatracing.com Don’t forget to Subscribe to www.youtube.com
Video Rating: 4 / 5

If a south bound electric train is traveling at a rate of 66 miles per hour and the wind is blowing to the no?

Thursday, January 26th, 2012

Question by Khoj: If a south bound electric train is traveling at a rate of 66 miles per hour and the wind is blowing to the no?
If a south bound electric train is traveling at a rate of 66 miles per hour and the wind is blowing to the north at 35 miles per hour, which way will the smoke blow?

Best answer:

Answer by Han Solo
Electric trains don’t have smoke…unless its on fire!

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Garden railway: 10 scale miles MASSIVE: Drivers Eye View of Bekonscot Model Railway

Monday, May 16th, 2011

More info at Become a fan of us on Facebook! www.facebook.com and www.bekonscot.co.uk The Gauge 1 model railway at Bekonscot Model Village, Bucks. It’s a 10 scale mile model garden railway of 1 scale, in a 1/12 scale miniature village. The line was started circa 1929 and has been updated continuously for 80 years. We strapped a camera to the front of one of the engines and sent it off – we’ve added some subtitles so you can see what you’re passing. Model railways rock. The huge model railway has evolved since those early years, from Bassett-Lowke LNER and GWR outline stock through to modern image British Rail – when at one time, class 47, class 37, Hymek, western class 53, intercity 125 and even DMU stock ran. In the early 1990s, interest in the railway’s heritage regained, and it was decided to revert to a classic 1930s appearance. Therefore you’ll now see classic GWR railmotors, EMU, GWR 94xx tank locos, LMS Jinty, SR Q Class and many more freelance locos on the route. The whole system is controlled by computer, interlocked with hundreds of relays for points and signal operation. Note that the signals are missing in this video, as they are currently all being refurbished. The complex trackwork around Maryloo station is controlled by a Westinghouse lever frame in the signal box (where this video begins and ends) when the signalman wants to intervene. This train was preset to run non-stop – but of course would need to stop if another train was in the block ahead of it

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