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*From*: "Albert J. Mallinckrodt" <ajm@cpp.edu>*Date*: Wed, 16 Jan 2019 16:45:06 +0000

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:

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

John Mallinckrodt

**Follow-Ups**:**Re: [Phys-L] Falling - the tale of a simple 1st degree non-linear ODE***From:*Arlyn DeBruyckere <arlyn.debruyckere@isd423.org>

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

**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>

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