# What are some direct object examples?

## What are some direct object examples?

A direct object may appear as a noun, pronoun, or a compound noun in a sentence. For instance, in the excerpt, “She closed the carton carefully. First she kissed her father, then she kissed her mother. Then she opened the lid again, lifted the pig out, and held it against her cheek” (Charlotte’s Web, by E.B.

What questions do you ask to find the indirect object?

“The indirect object answers the question “To whom?” or “For whom?” the action of the verb is performed.” For example: He gives María the book.

### How fast does an object sink in water?

5.04 m/s

Does rubber float in water?

The science of density and buoyancy determine whether objects will sink or float in water. If an object’s density is greater than water, it will sink. In the case of rubber, it floats because its density is far less than that of water.

#### Will rubber ball sink or float?

The science of density and buoyancy determine whether objects will sink or float in water. Conversely, if an object’s density is less than water, it will float. In the case of rubber, it floats because its density is far less than that of water.

Why does a hollow rubber ball float?

An object floats when the weight force on the object is balanced by the upward push of the water on the object. Many objects that are hollow (and so generally contain air) float because the hollow sections increase the volume of the object (and so the upwards push) for very little increase in weight force down.

## What are the examples of floating objects?

Objects like apples, wood, and sponges are less dense than water. They will float. Many hollow things like empty bottles, balls, and balloons will also float. That’s because air is less dense than water.

Would a wooden ball float in water?

A submerged object floats to the surface if the buoyant force is greater than its weight. Example: a steel ball and a wooden ball of the same size – steel will sink, wooden ball will float, but both have the same buoyant force. The steel’s higher density makes the ball heavier than the same volume of water.