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`v = (2*pi* "r" )/ "T" `

Enter a value for all fields

The **Speed of Circular Motion** calculator computes the speed (**s**) of a particle or point in uniform circular motion based on the radius (**r**) of the orbit and the period of rotation, **T**.

**INSTRUCTIONS:** Choose units and enter the following:

- (
**r**) Radius defining Orbit of Circular Motion - (
**T**) Orbital Period of Rotation

**Speed of Circular Motion (v)**: The calculator computes the velocity in meters per second. However this can be automatically converted to numerous other velocity units via the pull-down menu.

**Exercise:** Choose Years as the units for period, and Astronomical Units as the unit for radius. Then enter 1 as the value for both. The resulting velocity is the speed that the Earth travels about the Sun. Then use the pull-down menu to see the result in miles per hour (mph).

The angular frequency is the number of increments of `2*pi` radians (`2*pi` radians is one complete rotation) divided by the period of the rotation, outputting simply rotations per unit time.

The distance around the circular path is ` d = 2*pi*r` (`2*pi` radians is one complete rotation) and then `v = d / T` is the velocity.

So, `v = (2*pi*r) / T`

- Separation from Mass and Period
- Speed of Circular Orbit
- Mass of Exoplanet from Mass and Speed of Star and Planet Speed
- Mass of Exoplanet from Stellar Mass and Radius around barycenter and planetary orbit radius
- Mass from Period and Separation
- Mass from Speed and Separation
- Radius from Speed and Period
- Speed from Delta Lambda and Lambda
- Distance from Apparent and Absolute Magnitude
- Flux Ratio from Magnitudes
- Planetary Temperature
- Goldilocks Zone

- Centripetal Acceleration as a function of tangential velocity and radius,
**CLICK HERE.** - Angular Frequency as a function of orbital period,.
- Radial Acceleration as a function of orbital period and radius,
**CLICK HERE**. - Acceleration in non-uniform Circular Motion,
**CLICK HERE**.

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- ^ Young, Hugh and Freeman, Roger. University Physics With Modern Physics. Addison-Wesley, 2008. 12th Edition, (ISBN-13: 978-0321500625 ISBN-10: 0321500628 ) Pg 89, eq 3.29