Isaac Newton 3 Laws of Motion
Newtons 1st Law of Motion
Newton's First Law of Motion is an object in motion that stays in motion unless an external force touches it. If the object is at rest, it will remain at rest unless an unbalanced force hits or touches it. If a ball is sitting on your table, it isn't going to start rolling or fall off the table unless a force touches it to cause it to fall. Moving objects don't change their direction unless a force causes them to move to another direction.
Newtons 2nd Law of Motion
The second law comes with acceleration and force. It states that the force applied is related to the acceleration, so the force is equal to multiply of acceleration with mass of the object. The force is increased when you want to increase acceleration. The difference in the amount of force you use depends on the masses of the objects. An example is when you push a small box with lets say 100N or force it will easily move but when you push a big box with a million metals in it, you push 500N and it moves slowly across the surface.
Newtons 3rd Law of Motion
Isaac Newton states for his third law of motion: For every action, there will be an equal and opposite reaction. Examples are something like if you catch something on fire its going to burn, the action was catching something on fire and the reaction is when it burns.