Do I always have to put in arguments while calling another function into a new one?

In the code below, if I remove the arguments of the get_force function. It fails. Is this because I never actually set up default arguments in the function to begin with?

def get_work(mass, acceleration, distance):
  force = get_force(mass, acceleration) * distance

Full code here and link to lesson: https://www.codecademy.com/courses/learn-python-3/projects/physics-class

train_mass = 22680
train_acceleration = 10
train_distance = 100

bomb_mass = 1

def f_to_c(f_temp):
  c_temp = (f_temp - 32) * 5/9
  return c_temp
f100_in_celcius = f_to_c(100)

def c_to_f(c_temp):
  f_temp = c_temp * (9/5) + 32
  return f_temp

c0_in_farenheit = c_to_f(0)

print(f100_in_celcius)

##################
def get_force(mass, acceleration):
  return mass*acceleration

train_force = get_force(train_mass, train_acceleration)

print(train_force)

print("The GE train supplies " + str(train_force) + " Newtons of force.")

def get_energy(mass, c=3*10**8):
  return mass * c**2

bomb_energy = get_energy(bomb_mass)

print("A 1kg bomb supplies " + str(bomb_energy) + " Joules." )

####

def get_work(mass, acceleration, distance):
  force = get_force(mass, acceleration) * distance

train_work = get_work(train_mass, train_acceleration, train_distance)

print("The GE train does" + str(train_work) +  " Joules of work over" + str(train_distance) + "meters.")

If you declare a function with parameters/arguments, you must always call that function with the correct number of arguments (unless you have default or optional parameters).