yeah, on kotor2....in the first, I always save up every level until I get to Dantooine, then putall the points into force powers as a guardian, turn sith straight away
Ha! You sir, are brilliant. I can never afford to because I never play on anything other than max difficulty and I don't run with a balanced party most of the time.
So tell me... I have this KOTOR 2 on my steam acc, but I haven't played it much because it has been pretty much point and click in the starters... so is it gonna continue like that or is it gonna be like "jedi academy" where you could use your lightsaber freely?
It's a turn based RPG bro. You're not going to get to use the lightsaber freely ever, trust me it's worth it to get into. The story is amazingly gripping but you gotta play it for a bit to understand all of the combat and consequences of dialog.
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zmbz**User deleted account** has deleted their comment []
Look here, a guy who is not sure about a scientific equation and he is NOT acting like an ignorant fool, like most people do here, by pretending to be a Mr.KnowItAll.
Let's all thumb him down because we are ******** ./
thats not the same force. the force you described is between two objects beyond earth's radius. Meaning like the moon and the earth or jupiter and the earth while as f =ma or f=mg is force between two objects as in like a ball and a cup.
Actually, F=mg is a linear aproximation of Newton's equation, this equation is the general case F=Gm1m2/r^2. And F=mg is just a particular case where R is small.
i should say variations of r, cause you know if you replace (m1.G)/R with "g" where m1 is the earth mass, G is the gravitational constant and R is the average earth radius, small variation of the radius would almost behave linearly.
Planetary gravitational forces bro. Basic linear force is F=ma, while force due to gravity is F=mg. get your **** together guy, we "guy names" gotta stick together
I get your point guy i was just trying to show another principle of Newtonian that had to do with forces. F=ma is essentially F=mg where you just make g a constant for what ever mass you are referring to (i.e. a planet). the larger F=Gm1m2/r^2 is the force of gravity equation in reference to to mass not necessarily planets but still illustrates on of the many force equations we have today
its correct with large objects like a person or an apple, i just like the larger equation better. F=ma is an over simplified way of determining the force on an object. Its very rare in higher levels of study where you can actually use F=ma.
yes f=ma was derived from momentum, but this is only for linear situations and when...over simplified. Newton originally wrote it like that and we simplified it to Fnet= the sum of the forces in the system or f=ma
F=Gm1m2/r^2 is the force due to gravity caused by two different masses like planets. f=mg is the force due to gravity on a planets. where g is the gravitational constant for that planet