But it is difficult to be sure, because NASA’s data is based on experimental evidence. The most important thing is that everyone is different and has different tolerances. The direction of the body during acceleration is also important. Humans are most tolerant of acceleration in a direction called “eyeball entry”. This will be an astronaut taking off on a rocket, lying on his back and looking up, so that acceleration will push his eyes into the skull. However, if Guy falls on the side of the ribs, he may only be able to withstand about 10 to 15 grams of force.
Now let us figure out how to protect fallen humans in real life. Suppose someone falls from a building with the same downward velocity as Guy did before the impact (approximately 17.5 m/s). If you want that person to end up on the ground at zero speed, you can change two things, which will have a major impact. (Remember, our goal is to make the acceleration small enough so that people will not be injured. Maybe this is about 10 grams instead of 25 grams, although this is still rough.)
First, you can arrange it so that the person touches something soft and then stops, instead of bouncing off. The acceleration depends on the change in velocity (vector).This means starting from a speed of 17.5 m/s Down To one of 10 m/s up It is a change of 27.5 m/s because the direction is important. However, if the person just stops and does not rebound, the speed change will only be 17.5 m/s. The smaller the speed change, the smaller the acceleration, which means the smaller the gravity. This will make collisions easier to survive.
The second thing that changed is time. If you increase the time for humans to stop, you will reduce their acceleration. I’m sure that the speed of your car is 17.5 m/s, or 39 mph. When you stop, it probably won’t cause you harm. That’s because the car brakes and stops in about 10 second intervals-so the acceleration is very small, even if your speed changes the same as Gay.
In real life, you can use things like stunt airbags to increase parking time. These are large inflatable structures that collapse on impact and are used to shoot action scenes in movies.The airbags in your car are based on the same principles to ensure your safety-or safer——In a car accident. By stopping moving objects at greater distances, the airbag increases the impact time. This will reduce acceleration. Both types of airbags deflate during a collision to prevent people from rebounding. (As I explained in the previous example, this is terrible.) Of course, airbags are not suitable for scenarios Free man——You must set it up before autumn to know where the cover will land.
So, the bottom line: the inflatable cushion ring around Guy looks cool and creates an interesting bounce scene. But considering his 25 g acceleration, landing will still be hurt.
Unless Guy is not even real. In this case, he is fine.
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