Q: Is torque defined as the cross product of the vector by which the force's application point is offset relative to the fixed suspension point and the force vector? ¶
A: Yes, and which tends to produce rotational motion.
Q: Is torque referred to using different vocabulary depending on geographical location and field of study? ¶
Q: Is torque increased? ¶
A: Yes, and product of which does not change.
Q: Was torque apparently introduced into English scientific literature by James Thomson? ¶
A: Yes, and the brother of Lord Kelvin, in 1884.
Q: Is torque sometimes listed with units that do not make dimensional sense? ¶
A: Yes, such as the gram-centimeter.
Q: Is torque part of the basic specification of an engine: the power output of an engine is expressed as its torque multiplied by its rotational speed of the axis? ¶
Q: Is torque entirely different concepts? ¶
A: Yes, so the practice of using different unit names helps avoid mistakes and misunderstandings.
Q: Is torque the newton metre? ¶
A: Yes, For more on the units of torque, see Units.
Q: Is torque defined mathematically as the rate of change of angular momentum of an object? ¶
Q: Is torque not necessarily limited to rotation around a fixed axis? ¶
A: Yes, and however.
Q: Is torque allowed to act through a rotational distance? ¶
A: Yes, and it is doing work.
Q: Is torque in newton metres and rotational speed in revolutions per second? ¶
A: Yes, and the above equation gives power in newton metres per second or watts.
Q: Is torque written? ¶
A: Yes, If body is in translatory equilibrium then the torque equation is the same about all points in the plane of motion.
Q: Is torque a measure of the turning force on an object such as a bolt or a flywheel? ¶
Q: Is torque referred to as moment of force? ¶
A: Yes, and usually shortened to moment.
Q: Is torque in pounds-force feet and rotational speed in revolutions per minute? ¶
A: Yes, and the above equation gives power in foot pounds-force per minute.