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  1. ...every day by the International Earth Rotation and Reference Systems Service...t use such silly numbers just because your calculator holds 34 digits. The "...

    8 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 22/08/2010

  2. The rotation speed differs depending on how far you live from the equator...the equator. Use the "cos" key on your scientific calculator . The revolution speed is trivial to calculate if you know the...

    3 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 11/04/2012

  3. ...4) = 5 extra days. Total of 8400 days. (but online day to day calculators say 8401 ... still researching as to the why.) (It must count the birth...

    5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 05/08/2009

  4. You will get a result from any decent astro calculator that is accurate to within a few minutes... in time, the speed of the Earth's rotation . One degree of latitude can make a difference of a couple...

    4 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 01/08/2010

  5. ...it. That would make a change in Earth's rotation period of 21 SECONDS PER YEAR. ...take my word for it, do as I did, pick a calculator and do the math. How would your friend explain...

    5 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 19/09/2010

  6. ...'s love affair with base-60. In the days of no calculators , they just loved counting systems based on 60, because...

    9 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 29/08/2013

  7. ...500 mph (a little less). See this site for a solver: http://www.stuegli.com/phyzx/ calculators /calc-orbitvel.htm Use an altitude of around 300000m as representative. If you took earth rotation into it, it would actually reduce the speed. To reduce the energy requirements...

    8 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 06/08/2012

  8. ...around the Sun that is 365 days. Rotation refers to Earth turning on ...000 by 365. Gee, do the math! OK, my calculator says 5,000. 4) Just subtract to get the...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 16/12/2006

  9. ...wouldn't worry about that now, but if you can find a pocket calculator which has a cosine button you might like to try ... own latitude and multiplying that by the rotation speed at the equator to get your own current speed due...

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 13/12/2006

  10. I would use these formulas: radial distance = R[equator] * cos( latitude) circumference = 2 pi * radial distance speed = circumference / (24 hours)

    2 Answers · Science & Mathematics · 19/10/2011

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