# Classical mechanics/Related Articles

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*See also changes related to Classical mechanics, or pages that link to Classical mechanics or to this page or whose text contains "Classical mechanics".*

## Parent topics

- Physics [r]: The study of forces and energies in space and time.
^{[e]} - Engineering [r]: a branch of engineering that uses chemistry, biology, physics, and math to solve problems involving fuel, drugs, food, and many other products.
^{[e]} - Standard Model [r]: A mathematical theory that describes the weak, electromagnetic and strong interactions between leptons and quarks, the basic particles of particle physics.
^{[e]}

## Subtopics

- Hamiltonian mechanics [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Lagrangian mechanics [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Laws of conservation [r]: The laws of science which state that a particular measurable property (or quantity) of an isolated physical system does not change (i.e., is constant) during the course of time.
^{[e]} - Mechanics [r]:
*Please do not use this term in your topic list, because there is no single article for it. Please substitute a more precise term. See Mechanics (disambiguation) for a list of available, more precise, topics. Please add a new usage if needed.*

- Acceleration [r]: The increase of an objects velocity (or speed) per unit time.
^{[e]} - Centrifugal force [r]: A radially outward force experienced by an object moving in a curved path
^{[e]} - Coriolis force [r]: An inertial force upon a moving object that is perpendicular to its velocity as that is seen from a rotating frame of reference, and also to the axis of rotation.
^{[e]} - Dyne [r]: Force in cgs system; symbol: dyn; 1 dyn = 10
^{−5}N.^{[e]} - Electromagnetism [r]: Phenomena and theories regarding electricity and magnetism.
^{[e]} - Energy (science) [r]: A measurable physical quantity of a system which can be expressed in joules (the metric unit for a quantity of energy) or other measurement units such as ergs, calories, watt-hours or Btu.
^{[e]} - Equipartition theorem [r]: A general formula that relates the temperature of a system with its average energies, also known as the law of equipartition, equipartition of energy, or simply equipartition.
^{[e]} - Frame of reference (physics) [r]: An observational set of coordinates tied to the motion of an observer, used to describe physical events and possibly including a measurement apparatus.
^{[e]} - Force [r]: Vector quantity that tends to produce an acceleration of a body in the direction of its application.
^{[e]} - Free particle [r]: A particle not subject to forces, for example, in a 'field-free' space.
^{[e]} - Gravitation [r]: The tendency of objects with mass to accelerate toward each other.
^{[e]} - Harmonic oscillator (classical) [r]: A system which, when displaced from its equilibrium position, experiences a restoring force, proportional to the displacement.
^{[e]} - Inertial forces [r]: Forces introduced to enable the use of the laws of motion in accelerating frames of reference, such as rotational frames
^{[e]} - Inertial frame of reference [r]: A frame of reference in which the laws of physics take their simplest form.
^{[e]} - Isaac Newton [r]: (1642–1727) English physicist and mathematician, best known for his elucidation of the universal theory of gravitation and his development of calculus.
^{[e]} - Kilogram-force [r]: A unit of force which will accelerate 1 kilogram of mass to 9.80665 m/s
^{2}, the standard average acceleration due to gravity on Earth's surface (referred to as).**g**_{n}^{[e]} - Momentum [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Newton [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Pound-force [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Quantum chemistry [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Quantum mechanics [r]:
*Add brief definition or description* - Rigid rotor [r]:
*Add brief definition or description*