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*From*: brian whatcott <betwys1@sbcglobal.net>*Date*: Wed, 16 Jan 2019 19:39:52 -0600

Ah yes: the difference between an Earth referenced 220 km altitude, and a Space Station referenced 220 km altitude. The video evidence from astronauts seems fairly conclusive. (which reminds me of the enthralling demonstration of periodic spin reversal of an object spinning on its intermediate axis of angular inertia!

https://www.reddit.com/r/blackmagicfuckery/comments/9bav3w/spinning_a_t_handle_in_space/

[please forgive the unfortunate titling.]

Brian W

On 1/16/2019 10:45 AM, Albert J. Mallinckrodt wrote:

I’m gonna go out on a limb here and opine that a bowling ball dropped from an altitude of 220 km is unlikely to linger in the vicinity.

Now a roadrunner walking off a 220 km high cliff ... that’s a different beast.

On Jan 15, 2019, at 9:33 PM, brian whatcott <betwys1@sbcglobal.net> wrote:John Mallinckrodt

... it seems that a bowling ball dropped at Space Station altitudes (220 km) might well linger in the vicinity.

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**References**:**[Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*brian whatcott <betwys1@sbcglobal.net>

**Re: [Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*David Bowman <David_Bowman@georgetowncollege.edu>

**Re: [Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*Richard Tarara <rtarara@saintmarys.edu>

**Re: [Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*brian whatcott <betwys1@sbcglobal.net>

**Re: [Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*"Albert J. Mallinckrodt" <ajm@cpp.edu>

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