How much force can a human exert?

Answer

Newton's second law of motion states that the force that an object exerts is equal to that object's mass times its acceleration. The amount of force that individuals can exert is directly proportional to their mass and the speed at which they are moving.

For example, if a 45 kg person and a 62 kg person are both accelerating at 2 m/s^2, the 62 kg person exerts a greater force than the 45 kg person. Similarly, if both people are 62 kg and one of them is accelerating at 2 m/s^2 and the other at 3 m/s^2, the person accelerating at 3 m/s^2 has a greater force than the person accelerating at 2 m/s^2.

Q&A Related to "How much force can a human exert?"
Since the force of gravity is F = mg F = Force (in N) m = mass (in kg) g = acceleration due to gravity = 1.622 m/s² (on the moon) F = 1 x 9.8 = 1.622 N
http://wiki.answers.com/Q/How_much_force_is_exerte...
It really depends on
http://www.chacha.com/question/how-much-force-do-y...
very little, in the order of 1-2 psi, brass instrument players may be slightly greater. you can suck quite a bit, 300-400mbar. Source(s) http://sensorwiki.org/doku.php/sensors/a&hellip
http://answers.yahoo.com/question/index?qid=201204...
Nobody knows for sure (see last paragraph for estimates), because we are only just now understanding how the brain stores memories. It may be far less than many expect. Consider this
http://www.quora.com/How-much-data-can-the-human-b...
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