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We have no meanings for "zero vector" in our records yet.

Usage of *zero vector* in English

1

Subtracting them would give the *zero* *vector* and a g-force of 0 g's.

2

First, the net force on the bike is the *zero* *vector**.*

3

Notice that they don't add up to the *zero* *vector**.*

4

The net force there must also be zero (yes, zero vector).

5

That means that the displacement is the *zero* *vector* (which is different than just zero).

6

This would make the average velocity zero ( zero vector).

7

Since this piece also is in equilibrium, the net force must be zero ( zero vector).

8

These two forces have the same magnitude, so when added together, they give a total of *zero* *vector**.*

9

Obviously the total force on this cable must be the *zero* *vector* because the cable is in equilibrium.

10

The forces at the point of contact have to add up to the *zero* *vector* if it's in equilibrium.

11

If the Earth's mass is spherically symmetric, the net result would be a *zero* *vector* for the gravitational force.

12

Since these forces are the same magnitude, but different directions, the total force on this box is *zero* *vector**.*

13

In order to make the total force *zero* *vector**,* the table has to push up with a greater magnitude.

14

Newton's laws says that the forces must add up to the *zero* *vector* if the object is staying at rest.

15

If an object is in equilibrium, all these forces must add up to zero (technically the zero vector).

16

If an object is at rest, then the net force on that object would be zero ( zero vector).

Zero vector across language varieties

Common