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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