**Kinetic Energy is the measure of how much work an object can perform by its own moving momentum. Kinetic Energy is defined by magnitude only. Kinetic Energy can be converted from other forms of energy and is transferred from bodies to machines. Kinetic Energy is important for us to live a happy and healthy life.**

A joule is a unit of force, where one joule is equal to one calorie. If we have a weight T and then the total force with which we exert our body on the earth is T*f, then we can calculate the amount of energy that is required to lift T up or to move T around a point. Therefore, the amount of kinetic energy S is equal to the product of the gravitational potential energy F = Gm/T. Now, if we use this relationship to calculate the energy that is needed to move an object, it should be noted that the formula is valid for moving bodies only, as the definition of ‘per second’ requires constant acceleration.

Now let us find out about a common form of kinetic energy equation. This equation can also be called the dynamic kinematic equation. It is often used in many scientific calculations and studies concerning the properties of mass, its properties of time and space, and its interactions with other matter. The dynamic kinematic equation was first introduced by Hertz. In his famous address of May 29th, 18deen College, Maidstone, UK, Hertz deduced that the relationship between two mass values, the weight of an object and its velocity, is a quadratic equation, since a derivative of the velocity with time is a positive definite integral and a positive definite tangent.

Let us consider an example using jumping. If you take a weight L and if you take the same weight t and calculate its kinetic energy, you will get the distance travelled by the object as time t travels. This distance is the gravitational force on the object. If we now take it and divide by the time it took to jump and multiply it by the weight L, we get the force developed on the object during the jump. This is exactly the definition of kinetic energy of an object.

The key factor that makes up Kinetic Energy is the change of motion that takes place when the system is subjected to an outside force. Now, if we consider our bouncing ball, we can see that Kinetic Energy does not only depend on the velocity of the bouncing ball, but also depends on the speed of the cushion that surrounds it. The more the speed of the cushion, the more potential energy the bouncing ball will have. Similarly, the less the velocity of the cushion, the less potential energy the bouncing ball will have.

So, how is Kinetic Energy measured? By converting Kinetic Energy to the Electrical Energy, we can find out about the relationship between a spring or a pendulum, and the potential energy it contains. Take for example, if the spring moves with time t, then its potential energy increases as the time passes by. Similarly, if we find out that the spring contains high levels of kinetic energy, we can easily derive the relationship between the electrical charges that are associated with the kinetic energy of a particular mass and its electrical charges. This is known as the law of conservation of energy.

What is Kinetic Energy? Kinetic Energy is a form of electromagnetic energy that is conserved only in certain fixed ways. When we say that Kinetic Energy is conserved, it means that every time a particular mass moves with time, the amount of this energy will be the same. The amount of Kinetic Energy that is conserved will be zero whenever the particular mass becomes static. The only exception here would be if the moving mass were to collide with some other mass at the instant of its movement. In such a situation, the amount of Kinetic Energy would suddenly become high.

So how many times has the spring or any other moving body been compressed? It all depends on the density of the system. The less dense the system, the less net work done by the spring. The higher the net work done, the more the energy of motion is conserved by the spring.