Yeah, stupid space. space SPAAAAACE space... must go to space. Space space..
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Yeah, stupid space

space SPAAAAACE space... must go to space. Space space.

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What do you think? Give us your opinion. Anonymous comments allowed.
User avatar #4 - zedong (05/22/2013) [+] (2 replies)
if the ball hit something soft like a bed pillow, it would be like this, but who would do that, and complain about it?
#5 to #4 - teranin ONLINE (05/22/2013) [-]
Sterling Archer would, duh!
Sterling Archer would, duh!
#42 - slikmonkey (05/23/2013) [-]
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#20 - derpderpurface (05/23/2013) [+] (2 replies)
#21 to #20 - teranin ONLINE (05/23/2013) [-]
This is happening
This is happening
#10 - felixfj (05/22/2013) [+] (8 replies)
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#56 - jcjohnson (05/23/2013) [+] (1 reply)
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#13 - sanguinesolitude ONLINE (05/22/2013) [-]
This image has expired
#117 - anonymous (05/23/2013) [+] (2 replies)
WRONG. no gravity = no air resistance = no decelleration = constant speed
User avatar #118 to #117 - EnergizierAnon (05/23/2013) [-]
your also wrong. No gravity doesn't equal no air resistance. a Vaccum equals no air resistance. No gravity just means that there's no downward pull on the ball. everything else would remain the same, till he went on a space walk.
#111 - necroshiz **User deleted account** has deleted their comment [+] (2 replies)
#38 - ihavenoname (05/23/2013) [+] (3 replies)
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User avatar #41 - gobnick (05/23/2013) [+] (10 replies)
this never made sense to me. as far as i know, all influence on physics is even lower in space. thus wouldn't that mean that his initial throw, if uninhibited, would travel on for as long as it has a clear vector? and if it did indeed encounter an obstacle, wouldn't the effect of the baseball bouncing be just the same? in fact, wouldn't this mean that the rebound itself (after reducing speed from impact of course) would mirror that of the trajectory of the initial throw? a constant speed in one vector as long as it's uninhibited?
(basically i'm saying, it doesn't make sense to me that the ball slowed down nearly that much)
#64 to #46 - gamerfan (05/23/2013) [-]
here take this
here take this
#11 - bcsaint (05/22/2013) [-]
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#73 - thepink (05/23/2013) [-]
Oh god an Archer post   
it feels so good to the touch
Oh god an Archer post

it feels so good to the touch
#57 - AnAnonForLife (05/23/2013) [+] (2 replies)
Space? I love it
User avatar #44 - ihaveupsyndrome (05/23/2013) [+] (2 replies)
How is this show?
User avatar #48 to #44 - ReignFox (05/23/2013) [-]
It's pretty damn good
#62 - ravesherp (05/23/2013) [+] (3 replies)
I love this show... But... In a vacuum, the velocity would be constant... So the ball would come back at the same speed it was thrown, at a perfect angle based on the angle thrown... YAY SCIENCE! I welcome yee red thumbs.
#55 - moriartea (05/23/2013) [+] (3 replies)
I am seriously disappointed with the lack of "The Great Escape" references in the comments.
I am seriously disappointed with the lack of "The Great Escape" references in the comments.
#24 - thelordofrepost (05/23/2013) [+] (12 replies)
There's no reason that the ball would slow down that much.
User avatar #121 - savethepandas (05/23/2013) [+] (5 replies)
Somethings strange; wouldn't the ball bounce back at the same speed? Unless the material it bounced back from absorbs momentum, ofc.
User avatar #123 to #121 - youallfags **User deleted account** (05/23/2013) [-]
No, because some of the energy is dispersed onto the wall.
So, while the ball would come back slower, it wouldn't come back quite that slow
User avatar #9 - naitsabesh (05/22/2013) [+] (3 replies)
actually an object in space will either stand perfectly still or maintain the same speed forever unless something blocks it.
User avatar #12 to #9 - Einsty (05/22/2013) [-]
While this is generaly true, we can assume that he is in an enviroment filled with air. Air causes drag, so this is a realistic portrayal. As to the massive speed loss after the bounce, we do not see the other wall that might have absorbed part of the ball's energy.
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