What Goes Up Must Come Down Spinning Wheel

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The first law of thermodynamics says that energy is conserved

This means that for any process, the total amount of energy will be the same before and after. In other words, energy can be converted from one form to another, but it cannot be created or destroyed.

This law is really important in physics because it allows us to declare a process as possible or impossible based on conservation of energy. For example, we can say that a perpetual motion machine is impossible because it would violate this law by creating energy out of nothing (and thereby violating conservation).

The conservation of energy also means that if you have an object moving around with some kinetic energy (energy due to its motion), then it must have had some potential energy at some point in time.

A spinning wheel is an example of a self-sustaining system and so it is impossible for a perfectly rolling wheel to spontaneously slow down or speed up

A spinning wheel, however, has an effect on the air around it. As it spins, it pushes air out of the way. This causes air pressure to drop in front of the spinning wheel and rise behind it. Pressure difference between front and back causes air to flow over both sides of the spinning wheel at equal speeds in opposite directions. This creates a wind that slows down the rotation of the wheel and makes it stop after a while.

There are ways to bring down the speed of a spinning wheel, such as applying friction to its sides, but at best these methods will only slow the wheel down

  • The only way of stopping it is to stop it physically (by removing energy) or by changing its direction of rotation.
  • The speed at which a wheel spins depends on how much energy it has (measured in joules). To stop a spinning wheel with friction, you need to remove some of its energy. The amount of energy removed depends on how much friction there is between the wheel and whatever it’s rubbing against.

As the spinning wheel slows down, so does the friction and so does the amount of energy lost by friction. This means that as the speed decreases, so does the rate at which friction causes energy loss until eventually no more friction occurs because there’s no longer any contact between wheel and surface.

The law of conservation of energy is important because it tells us that we cannot create energy out of nothing, nor can we destroy energy completely

When you spin a wheel, it slows down and stops. This is because energy is conserved. The energy that you put into the wheel by pushing it around is equal to the energy of motion (kinetic energy) it has plus the energy of rotation.

This law says that in any isolated system (that is, one that does not interact with its surroundings), energy cannot be created or destroyed but can only change forms. For example, chemical energy can be converted into heat or light when something burns. Or it can be converted into kinetic energy if something moves quickly.

The law of conservation of energy is important because it tells us that we cannot create energy out of nothing, nor can we destroy energy completely. If there were no conservation laws, then all our efforts would be pointless: no matter how hard we tried to make things happen, they wouldn’t happen!

Spinning is fun

I’ve been spinning for more than a decade and I love it. I have a small collection of wheels that I use in my studio, on my porch and at home.

I’m also a big fan of spinning wheels for beginners because they’re so well-made and easy to use. They’re a great way to get started with spinning and make some beautiful yarns!

I’ve created this guide to help you decide which spindle or wheel is best for you. It includes everything from beginner options like the Ashford Joy or Majacraft Little Gem to more advanced wheels like the Louet S10 or Schacht Matchless.


Everything is connected and all things influence each other in some way. What we do to ourselves will eventually affect the world we live in. The ideas presented here can teach you how to truly work towards the success of others, rather than your own. Yes, this may just be a picture post on a blog you’ve probably never heard of before; but these lessons apply to everything that has ever existed on this planet, and will continue to exist long after mankind is gone.