Understanding Knee Joint Vector

Pain in knee joints is among the most painful and common problem faced by many people all across the world, particularly by people in old age. Knee joint pain can be caused by many things as knee joints are among the most used some of the body. This is why it is most likely to get injured. Other than this, it can also happen as the outcome of osteoarthritis, diseases that commonly occur in older people. Knee replacement surgery happens to become the most preferred surgery by many people. It is normally conducted when knee problems results in the wearing down of your knee joint. So, before performing the surgery, surgeons actually carry out a full screen knee anatomy in order to take a decision on any consequent pathology. However, it depends on varied factors like age, health and, naturally, how much pain and disability you’re experiencing and then knee surgery is conducted. Knee replacements are considered if large amount of cartilage is lost and if you don’t have health problems that would make the surgery dangerous.

Rugby’s physical nature is part of its appeal and full-time training since the game went open in 1995 has produced bigger, quicker players. The teams in last week’s Scotland versus England match were almost two stones per man heavier than in the corresponding fixture 20 years ago in 1990. Simple physics says today’s combatants tackle at greater pace and with much more physical force in the impact areas. At the end of his fifth tour with the British & Irish Lions …

QUESTION: Help with Newton's 3 Laws of Motion?
How do Newton's 3 Laws of Motion apply to the knee joint? I really need an answer to this FAST!!!

  • I. Every object in a state of uniform motion tends to remain in that state of motion unless an external force is applied to it. II. The relationship between an object's mass m, its acceleration a, and the applied force F is F = ma. Acceleration and force are vectors (as indicated by their symbols being displayed in slant bold font); in this law the direction of the force vector is the same as the direction of the acceleration vector. III. For every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. Basically with Law 1 your knee will move until your muscles and ligaments stop it, unless your involved in something that forces your knee past the stopping point. Either way its in motion until something stops it. Law 2 is the force of your knee moving is the same as how fast you can accelerate it. The knee joint works in an even motion. Law 3 is pretty self explanatory. Your knee ligaments contract and your knee bends, they loosen and your leg extends.

  • there has to be applies force in order to move it. Which is the 1st law

  • for every action there is an equal and opposite reaction. So first your knee is pushed out forward and bent as you take a step. Once you foot plants itself, your knee will the extend open and pull your body forward.