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exterior ballistics. When a bullet flies through the air, two types of forces act on the bullet to determine its path (trajectory) through the air. The first is gravitational force; the other is aerodynamics. ... The most important of these aerodynamic forces is drag.
Bullets will also tumble in flight if they are not spun at the right speed. A light bullet can generally use a lower spin rate than a heavier bullet. ... Bullets can also tumble if they are fired from a barrel that is too large for the projectile.
Bullets from military 5.56x45mm loads produce more severe wounds from breaking while tumbling after impact than the larger caliber bullets commonly issued before them, which soldiers noticed and misattributed to tumbling in flight. ... Bullets fired from early AR15s tumbled in cold air.
But, the body does influence the bullet. It causes it to dump energy. As it sheds this energy, it can mess with the flight of the bullet. In this case, it starts to tumble.
Does an AK-47 bullet tumble when it travels? ... If a bullet is the correct size for the bore and is axially spun by rifling , as its supposed to do, it does not tumble in flight. If it tumbles, it's extremely undersize for the bore.
A conical projectile will keyhole if it is not properly stabilized. This can happen if the rifling twist is too slow for the length of the projectile( the longer the bullet the faster twist is needed.) If the rifling is worn out it won't grip the bullet enough to impart the proper spin.
Gravity will affect the direction of ANY size bullet as long as it's in flight. This is called bullet drop, and shooters have to account for it when shooting long distance. Bullet drop is a factor of time in flight, and not much else. The size or weight of the bullet does not affect bullet drop over time.
A fired bullet (with air resistance) does not hit the ground at the same time as a dropped bullet.
One of the more pervasive myths associated with bullet trajectory is that "bullets always rise right after they leave the barrel." In general, bullets do rise after leaving the barrel, and they immediately begin to drop.
The general consensus is that a bullet fired straight upat precisely 90 degrees to the horizontalis unlikely to kill a healthy adult when it returns to Earth. That's because, on the way down, air resistance prevents the bullet from returning to its initial velocity.
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