Physics 107 HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENT #14


 Vivian Reeves
 2 years ago
 Views:
Transcription
1 Physics 107 HOMEWORK ASSIGNMENT #14 Cutnell & Johnson, 7 th edition Chapte 17: Poblem 44, 60 Chapte 18: Poblems 14, 18, 8 **44 A tube, open at only one end, is cut into two shote (nonequal) lengths. The piece that is open at both ends has a undamental equency o 45 Hz, while the piece open only at one end has a undamental equency o 675 Hz. What is the undamental equency o the oiginal tube? 60 Concept Questions A coppe block is suspended in ai om a wie in Pat 1 o the dawing. A containe o mecuy is then aised up aound the block as in Pat. (a) The undamental equency o the wie is given by Equation 17.3 with n 1: 1 v/(l). How is the speed v at which individual waves tavel on the wie elated to the tension in the wie? (b) Is the tension in the wie in Pat less than, geate than, o equal to the tension in Pat 1? (c) Is the undamental equency o the wie in Pat less than, geate than, o equal to the undamental equency in Pat 1? Justiy each o you answes. 14 Two tiny conducting sphees ae identical and cay chages o 0 µc and +50 µc. They ae sepaated by a distance o.50 cm. (a) What is the magnitude o the oce that each sphee expeiences, and is the oce attactive o epulsive? (b) The sphees ae bought into contact and then sepaated to a distance o.50 cm. Detemine the magnitude o the oce that each sphee now expeiences, and state whethe the oce is attactive o epulsive. *18 The dawing shows an equilateal tiangle, each side o which has a length o.00 cm. Point chages ae ixed to each cone, as shown. The 4.00 µc chage expeiences a net oce due to the chages q A and q B. This net oce points vetically downwad and has a magnitude o 405 N. Detemine the magnitudes and algebaic signs o the chages q A and q B. 8 Fou point chages have the same magnitude o.4 x 101 C and ae ixed to the cones o a squae that is 4.0 cm on a side. Thee o the chages ae positive and one is negative. Detemine the magnitude o the net electic ield that exists at the cente o the squae.
2 44. REASONING AND SOLUTION The oiginal tube has a undamental given by v/(4l), so that its length is L v/(4 ). The cut tube that has one end closed has a length o L c v/(4 c ), while the cut tube that has both ends open has a length L o v/( o ). We know that L L c + L o. Substituting the expessions o the lengths and solving o gives o c ( 45 Hz)( 675 Hz) 16 Hz Hz + 45 Hz c o 60. CONCEPT QUESTIONS a. The speed v at which individual waves tavel on the wie F elated to the tension F accoding to Equation 16.: v, whee m/l is the mass pe m / L unit length o the wie. b. The tension in the wie in Pat less than the tension in Pat 1. The eason is elated to Achimedes pinciple (Equation 11.6). This pinciple indicates that when an object is immesed in a luid, the luid exets an upwad buoyant oce on the object. In Pat the upwad buoyant oce om the mecuy suppots pat o the block s weight, thus educing the amount o the weight that the wie must suppot. As a esult, the tension in the wie is less than in Pat 1. c. Since the tension F is less in Pat, the speed v is also less. The undamental equency o the wie is given by Equation 17.3 with n 1: 1 v/(l). Since v is less, the undamental equency o the wie is less in Pat than in Pat 1. SOLUTION Using Equations 17.3 and 16., we can obtain the undamental equency o the wie as ollows: v 1 F 1 (1) L L m / L In Pat 1 o the dawing, the tension F balances the weight o the block, keeping it om alling. The weight o the block is its mass times the acceleation due to gavity. The mass, accoding to Equation 11.1 is the density ρ coppe times the volume V o the block. Thus, the tension in Pat 1 is Pat 1 tension F ( mass) g ρcoppevg In Pat o the dawing, the tension is educed om this amount by the amount o the upwad buoyant oce. Accoding to Achimedes pinciple, the buoyant oce is the weight o the liquid mecuy displaced by the block. Since hal o the block s volume is immesed, the volume o mecuy displaced is V/. The weight o this mecuy is the mass times the acceleation due to gavity. Once again, accoding to Equation 11.1, the mass is the density ρ mecuy times the volume, which is V/. Thus, the tension in Pat is Pat tension F ρcoppevg ρmecuy V / g
3 With these two values o the tension we can apply Equation (1) to both pats o the dawing and obtain Pat 1 Pat ρcoppevg L m / L ( / ) 1 ρcoppevg ρmecuy V g L m / L Dividing the Pat by the Pat 1 esult, gives ( / ) 1 ρ Vg ρ V g L m / L 1 ρ Vg L m / L coppe mecuy ρ 1 1, Pat coppe 1, Pat 1 coppe coppe ρ ρ mecuy kg/m kg/m kg/m As expected, the undamental equency is less in Pat than Pat REASONING a. The magnitude o the electostatic oce that acts on each sphee is given by Coulomb s law as F k q 1 q /, whee q 1 and q ae the magnitudes o the chages, and is the distance between the centes o the sphees. b. When the sphees ae bought into contact, the net chage ate contact and sepaation must be equal to the net chage beoe contact. Since the sphees ae identical, the chage on each ate being sepaated is onehal the net chage. Coulomb s law can be applied again to detemine the magnitude o the electostatic oce that each sphee expeiences. SOLUTION a. The magnitude o the oce that each sphee expeiences is given by Coulomb s law as: ( N m /C )( C)( C) ( m) k q1 q 4 F N Because the chages have opposite signs, the oce is attactive.
4 b. The net chage on the sphees is 0.0 µ C µ C µ C. When the sphees ae bought into contact, the net chage ate contact and sepaation must be equal to the net chage beoe contact, o µ C. Since the sphees ae identical, the chage on each ate being sepaated is onehal the net chage, so q q µ C. The electostatic oce 1 that acts on each sphee is now ( N m /C )( C)( C) ( m) k q1 q 3 F N Since the chages now have the same signs, the oce is epulsive. 18. REASONING The unknown chages can be detemined using Coulomb s law to expess the electostatic oce that each unknown chage exets on the 4.00 µc chage. In applying this law, we will use the act that the net oce points downwad in the dawing. This tells us that the unknown chages ae both negative and have the same magnitude, as can be undestood with the help o the eebody diagam o the 4.00 µc chage that is shown at the ight. The diagam shows the attactive oce F om each negative chage diected along the lines between the chages. Only when each oce has the same magnitude (which is the case when both unknown chages have the same magnitude) will the esultant oce point vetically downwad. This occus because the hoizontal components o the oces cancel, one pointing to the ight and the othe to the let (see the diagam). obseved downwad net oce. The vetical components einoce to give the SOLUTION Since we know om the REASONING that the unknown chages have the same magnitude, we can wite Coulomb s law as ollows: ( C) q ( 6 A C) F k k The magnitude o the net oce acting on the 4.00 µc chage, then, is the sum o the magnitudes o the two vetical components F cos 30.0º shown in the eebody diagam: q A µc 30.0º F cos 30.0º q B F F sin 30.0º q B
5 6 6 ( C) qa ( C) qb Σ F k cos k cos ( C) qa k cos 30.0 Solving o the magnitude o the chage gives q ( Σ ) F k C cos 30.0 A 6 ( 405 N)( m) C N m / C C cos Thus, we have 6 qa qb C. 8. REASONING Each chage ceates an electic ield at the cente o the squae, and the ou ields must be added as vectos to obtain the net ield. Since the chages all have the same magnitude and since each cone is equidistant om the cente o the squae, the magnitudes k q o the ou individual ields ae identical. Each is given by Equation 18.3 as E. The diections o the vaious contibutions ae not the same, howeve. The ield ceated by a positive chage points away om the chage, while the ield ceated by a negative chage points towad the chage. SOLUTION The dawing at the ight shows each o the ield contibutions at the cente o the squae (see black dot). Each is diected along a diagonal o the squae. Note that E D and E B point in opposite diections and, theeoe, cancel, since they have the same magnitude. In contast E A and E C point in the same diection towad cone A and, theeoe, combine to give a net ield that is twice the magnitude o E A o E C. In othe wods, the net ield at the cente o the squae is given by the ollowing vecto equation: B A + E A E D E C E B + + C D Σ E EA + EB + EC + ED EA + EB + EC EB EA + EC E A
6 Using Equation 18.3, we ind that the magnitude o the net ield is Σ E EA k q In this esult is the distance om a cone to the cente o the squae, which is one hal o the diagonal distance d. Using L o the length o a side o the squae and taking advantage o the Pythagoean theoem, we have magnitude o the net ield becomes 1 ( L + L ) 1 1 d L + L. With this substitution o, the 9 1 ( )( ) k q 4k q N m / C.4 10 C Σ E 54 N/C L ( m)
Samples of conceptual and analytical/numerical questions from chap 21, C&J, 7E
CHAPTER 1 Magnetism CONCEPTUAL QUESTIONS Cutnell & Johnson 7E 3. ssm A chaged paticle, passing though a cetain egion of space, has a velocity whose magnitude and diection emain constant, (a) If it is known
More informationThe force between electric charges. Comparing gravity and the interaction between charges. Coulomb s Law. Forces between two charges
The foce between electic chages Coulomb s Law Two chaged objects, of chage q and Q, sepaated by a distance, exet a foce on one anothe. The magnitude of this foce is given by: kqq Coulomb s Law: F whee
More informationChapter 19: Electric Charges, Forces, and Fields ( ) ( 6 )( 6
Chapte 9 lectic Chages, Foces, an Fiels 6 9. One in a million (0 ) ogen molecules in a containe has lost an electon. We assume that the lost electons have been emove fom the gas altogethe. Fin the numbe
More informationChapter 26  Electric Field. A PowerPoint Presentation by Paul E. Tippens, Professor of Physics Southern Polytechnic State University
Chapte 6 lectic Field A PowePoint Pesentation by Paul. Tippens, Pofesso of Physics Southen Polytechnic State Univesity 7 Objectives: Afte finishing this unit you should be able to: Define the electic field
More informationPhysics 111 Fall 2007 Electrostatic Forces and the Electric Field  Solutions
Physics 111 Fall 007 Electostatic Foces an the Electic Fiel  Solutions 1. Two point chages, 5 µc an 8 µc ae 1. m apat. Whee shoul a thi chage, equal to 5 µc, be place to make the electic fiel at the
More information2008 QuarterFinal Exam Solutions
2008 Quatefinal Exam  Solutions 1 2008 QuateFinal Exam Solutions 1 A chaged paticle with chage q and mass m stats with an initial kinetic enegy K at the middle of a unifomly chaged spheical egion of
More informationPY1052 Problem Set 8 Autumn 2004 Solutions
PY052 Poblem Set 8 Autumn 2004 Solutions H h () A solid ball stats fom est at the uppe end of the tack shown and olls without slipping until it olls off the ighthand end. If H 6.0 m and h 2.0 m, what
More informationF = kq 1q 2 r 2. F 13 = k( q)(2q) 2a 2 cosθˆx + sinθŷ F 14 = k( 2q)(2q) F 12 = k(q)(2q) a 2. tanθ = a a
.1 What ae the hoizontal and vetical components of the esultant electostatic foce on the chage in the lowe left cone of the squae if q =1. 1 7 and a =5.cm? +q q a +q a q F = kq 1q F 1 = k(q)(q) a F 13
More information2.2. Trigonometric Ratios of Any Angle. Investigate Trigonometric Ratios for Angles Greater Than 90
. Tigonometic Ratios of An Angle Focus on... detemining the distance fom the oigin to a point (, ) on the teminal am of an angle detemining the value of sin, cos, o tan given an point (, ) on the teminal
More informationPHYSICS 111 HOMEWORK SOLUTION #5. March 3, 2013
PHYSICS 111 HOMEWORK SOLUTION #5 Mach 3, 2013 0.1 You 3.80kg physics book is placed next to you on the hoizontal seat of you ca. The coefficient of static fiction between the book and the seat is 0.650,
More informationFXA 2008. Candidates should be able to : Describe how a mass creates a gravitational field in the space around it.
Candidates should be able to : Descibe how a mass ceates a gavitational field in the space aound it. Define gavitational field stength as foce pe unit mass. Define and use the peiod of an object descibing
More informationVector Calculus: Are you ready? Vectors in 2D and 3D Space: Review
Vecto Calculus: Ae you eady? Vectos in D and 3D Space: Review Pupose: Make cetain that you can define, and use in context, vecto tems, concepts and fomulas listed below: Section 7.7. find the vecto defined
More informationUNIT CIRCLE TRIGONOMETRY
UNIT CIRCLE TRIGONOMETRY The Unit Cicle is the cicle centeed at the oigin with adius unit (hence, the unit cicle. The equation of this cicle is + =. A diagam of the unit cicle is shown below: + =   
More informationChapter 13 Gravitation
Chapte 13 Gavitation Newton, who extended the concept of inetia to all bodies, ealized that the moon is acceleating and is theefoe subject to a centipetal foce. He guessed that the foce that keeps the
More informationVoltage ( = Electric Potential )
V1 Voltage ( = Electic Potential ) An electic chage altes the space aound it. Thoughout the space aound evey chage is a vecto thing called the electic field. Also filling the space aound evey chage is
More informationRevision Guide for Chapter 11
Revision Guide fo Chapte 11 Contents Student s Checklist Revision Notes Momentum... 4 Newton's laws of motion... 4 Gavitational field... 5 Gavitational potential... 6 Motion in a cicle... 7 Summay Diagams
More informationPhysics 235 Chapter 5. Chapter 5 Gravitation
Chapte 5 Gavitation In this Chapte we will eview the popeties of the gavitational foce. The gavitational foce has been discussed in geat detail in you intoductoy physics couses, and we will pimaily focus
More informationPY1052 Problem Set 3 Autumn 2004 Solutions
PY1052 Poblem Set 3 Autumn 2004 Solutions C F = 8 N F = 25 N 1 2 A A (1) A foce F 1 = 8 N is exeted hoizontally on block A, which has a mass of 4.5 kg. The coefficient of static fiction between A and the
More informationMultiple choice questions [60 points]
1 Multiple choice questions [60 points] Answe all o the ollowing questions. Read each question caeully. Fill the coect bubble on you scanton sheet. Each question has exactly one coect answe. All questions
More informationChapter 22 The Electric Field II: Continuous Charge Distributions
Chapte The lectic Field II: Continuous Chage Distibutions 1 [M] A unifom line chage that has a linea chage density l equal to.5 nc/m is on the x axis between x and x 5. m. (a) What is its total chage?
More informationSolutions to Homework Set #5 Phys2414 Fall 2005
Solution Set #5 1 Solutions to Homewok Set #5 Phys414 Fall 005 Note: The numbes in the boxes coespond to those that ae geneated by WebAssign. The numbes on you individual assignment will vay. Any calculated
More informationChapter F. Magnetism. Blinn College  Physics Terry Honan
Chapte F Magnetism Blinn College  Physics 46  Tey Honan F.  Magnetic Dipoles and Magnetic Fields Electomagnetic Duality Thee ae two types of "magnetic chage" o poles, Noth poles N and South poles S.
More information81 Newton s Law of Universal Gravitation
81 Newton s Law of Univesal Gavitation One of the most famous stoies of all time is the stoy of Isaac Newton sitting unde an apple tee and being hit on the head by a falling apple. It was this event,
More informationExam I. Spring 2004 Serway & Jewett, Chapters 15. Fill in the bubble for the correct answer on the answer sheet. next to the number.
Agin/Meye PART I: QUALITATIVE Exam I Sping 2004 Seway & Jewett, Chaptes 15 Assigned Seat Numbe Fill in the bubble fo the coect answe on the answe sheet. next to the numbe. NO PARTIAL CREDIT: SUBMIT ONE
More informationCopyright 2008 Pearson Education, Inc., publishing as Pearson AddisonWesley.
Chapte 5. Foce and Motion In this chapte we study causes of motion: Why does the windsufe blast acoss the wate in the way he does? The combined foces of the wind, wate, and gavity acceleate him accoding
More informationCHAPTER 10 Aggregate Demand I
CHAPTR 10 Aggegate Demand I Questions fo Review 1. The Keynesian coss tells us that fiscal policy has a multiplied effect on income. The eason is that accoding to the consumption function, highe income
More informationGeostrophic balance. John Marshall, Alan Plumb and Lodovica Illari. March 4, 2003
Geostophic balance John Mashall, Alan Plumb and Lodovica Illai Mach 4, 2003 Abstact We descibe the theoy of Geostophic Balance, deive key equations and discuss associated physical balances. 1 1 Geostophic
More informationGRAVITATIONAL FIELD: CHAPTER 11. The groundwork for Newton s great contribution to understanding gravity was laid by three majors players:
CHAPT 11 TH GAVITATIONAL FILD (GAVITY) GAVITATIONAL FILD: The goundwok fo Newton s geat contibution to undestanding gavity was laid by thee majos playes: Newton s Law of Gavitation o gavitational and inetial
More informationSo we ll start with Angular Measure. Consider a particle moving in a circular path. (p. 220, Figure 7.1)
Lectue 17 Cicula Motion (Chapte 7) Angula Measue Angula Speed and Velocity Angula Acceleation We ve aleady dealt with cicula motion somewhat. Recall we leaned about centipetal acceleation: when you swing
More informationUnit Vectors. the unit vector rˆ. Thus, in the case at hand, 5.00 rˆ, means 5.00 m/s at 36.0.
Unit Vectos What is pobabl the most common mistake involving unit vectos is simpl leaving thei hats off. While leaving the hat off a unit vecto is a nast communication eo in its own ight, it also leads
More information14. Gravitation Universal Law of Gravitation (Newton):
14. Gavitation 1 Univesal Law of Gavitation (ewton): The attactive foce between two paticles: F = G m 1m 2 2 whee G = 6.67 10 11 m 2 / kg 2 is the univesal gavitational constant. F m 2 m 1 F Paticle #1
More informationAlgebra and Trig. I. A point is a location or position that has no size or dimension.
Algeba and Tig. I 4.1 Angles and Radian Measues A Point A A B Line AB AB A point is a location o position that has no size o dimension. A line extends indefinitely in both diections and contains an infinite
More informationL19 Geomagnetic Field Part I
Intoduction to Geophysics L191 L19 Geomagnetic Field Pat I 1. Intoduction We now stat the last majo topic o this class which is magnetic ields and measuing the magnetic popeties o mateials. As a way o
More informationExam 3: Equation Summary
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Depatment of Physics Physics 8.1 TEAL Fall Tem 4 Momentum: p = mv, F t = p, Fext ave t= t f t= Exam 3: Equation Summay total = Impulse: I F( t ) = p Toque: τ = S S,P
More informationProblems on Force Exerted by a Magnetic Fields from Ch 26 T&M
Poblems on oce Exeted by a Magnetic ields fom Ch 6 TM Poblem 6.7 A cuentcaying wie is bent into a semicicula loop of adius that lies in the xy plane. Thee is a unifom magnetic field B Bk pependicula to
More informationInsight: If the angular speed of the fan blade were to double to 24 rad/s, the kinetic energy would quadruple to 16 J.
HOMEWORK Capte 0 57. Pictue te Poblem e an blade otates about its ais wit a constant angula speed. Stateg Use equation 07 o te kinetic eneg o a otating object to solve o te moment o inetia. Solution Solve
More informationLab 5: Circular Motion
Lab 5: Cicula motion Physics 193 Fall 2006 Lab 5: Cicula Motion I. Intoduction The lab today involves the analysis of objects that ae moving in a cicle. Newton s second law as applied to cicula motion
More informationReview Module: Dot Product
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Depatment of Physics 801 Fall 2009 Review Module: Dot Poduct We shall intoduce a vecto opeation, called the dot poduct o scala poduct that takes any two vectos and
More informationChapter 22. Outside a uniformly charged sphere, the field looks like that of a point charge at the center of the sphere.
Chapte.3 What is the magnitude of a point chage whose electic field 5 cm away has the magnitude of.n/c. E E 5.56 1 11 C.5 An atom of plutonium39 has a nuclea adius of 6.64 fm and atomic numbe Z94. Assuming
More informationGeneral Physics (PHY 2130)
Geneal Physics (PHY 130) Lectue 11 Rotational kinematics and unifom cicula motion Angula displacement Angula speed and acceleation http://www.physics.wayne.edu/~apetov/phy130/ Lightning Review Last lectue:
More informationVoltage ( = Electric Potential )
V1 of 9 Voltage ( = lectic Potential ) An electic chage altes the space aound it. Thoughout the space aound evey chage is a vecto thing called the electic field. Also filling the space aound evey chage
More information7 Circular Motion. 71 Centripetal Acceleration and Force. Period, Frequency, and Speed. Vocabulary
7 Cicula Motion 71 Centipetal Acceleation and Foce Peiod, Fequency, and Speed Vocabulay Vocabulay Peiod: he time it takes fo one full otation o evolution of an object. Fequency: he numbe of otations o
More informationPearson Physics Level 30 Unit VI Forces and Fields: Chapter 10 Solutions
Peason Physics Level 30 Unit VI Foces and Fields: hapte 10 Solutions Student Book page 518 oncept heck 1. It is easie fo ebonite to eove electons fo fu than fo silk.. Ebonite acquies a negative chage when
More informationEpisode 401: Newton s law of universal gravitation
Episode 401: Newton s law of univesal gavitation This episode intoduces Newton s law of univesal gavitation fo point masses, and fo spheical masses, and gets students pactising calculations of the foce
More informationYour Comments. during the last couple lectures its been getting really noisy and hard to hear, especially for the last couple rows.
You Comments lease explain the ight hand ule when thee ae two wies and ou ae ting to find the diection of the foce I am getting confused with all these ight hand ules So do ou have an ageold advice fo
More informationELECTRIC CHARGES AND FIELDS
Chapte One ELECTRIC CHARGES AND FIELDS 1.1 INTRODUCTION All of us have the expeience of seeing a spak o heaing a cackle when we take off ou synthetic clothes o sweate, paticulaly in dy weathe. This is
More informationChapter 23: Gauss s Law
Chapte 3: Gauss s Law Homewok: Read Chapte 3 Questions, 5, 1 Poblems 1, 5, 3 Gauss s Law Gauss s Law is the fist of the fou Maxwell Equations which summaize all of electomagnetic theoy. Gauss s Law gives
More information12. Rolling, Torque, and Angular Momentum
12. olling, Toque, and Angula Momentum 1 olling Motion: A motion that is a combination of otational and tanslational motion, e.g. a wheel olling down the oad. Will only conside olling with out slipping.
More informationTrigonometric Functions of Any Angle
Tigonomet Module T2 Tigonometic Functions of An Angle Copight This publication The Nothen Albeta Institute of Technolog 2002. All Rights Reseved. LAST REVISED Decembe, 2008 Tigonometic Functions of An
More informationDisplacement, Velocity And Acceleration
Displacement, Velocity And Acceleation Vectos and Scalas Position Vectos Displacement Speed and Velocity Acceleation Complete Motion Diagams Outline Scala vs. Vecto Scalas vs. vectos Scala : a eal numbe,
More informationChapter 13 Gravitation. Problems: 1, 4, 5, 7, 18, 19, 25, 29, 31, 33, 43
Chapte 13 Gavitation Poblems: 1, 4, 5, 7, 18, 19, 5, 9, 31, 33, 43 Evey object in the univese attacts evey othe object. This is called gavitation. We e use to dealing with falling bodies nea the Eath.
More informationMagnetic Field and Magnetic Forces. Young and Freedman Chapter 27
Magnetic Field and Magnetic Foces Young and Feedman Chapte 27 Intoduction Reiew  electic fields 1) A chage (o collection of chages) poduces an electic field in the space aound it. 2) The electic field
More informationChapter 10 Angular Momentum
Chapte 0 Angula Momentum Conceptual Poblems 5 A paticle tavels in a cicula path and point P is at the cente o the cicle. (a) the paticle s linea momentum p is doubled without changing the adius o the cicle,
More informationCharges, Coulomb s Law, and Electric Fields
Q&E 1 Chages, Coulomb s Law, and Electic ields Some expeimental facts: Expeimental fact 1: Electic chage comes in two types, which we call (+) and ( ). An atom consists of a heavy (+) chaged nucleus suounded
More informationReview of Vectors. Appendix A A.1 DESCRIBING THE 3D WORLD: VECTORS. 3D Coordinates. Basic Properties of Vectors: Magnitude and Direction.
Appendi A Review of Vectos This appendi is a summa of the mathematical aspects of vectos used in electicit and magnetism. Fo a moe detailed intoduction to vectos, see Chapte 1. A.1 DESCRIBING THE 3D WORLD:
More informationStokes law. Viscosity coefficient
EXERCISE 7 Stokes law. Viscosity coeicient 7.1. Intoduction Real luid has a cetain amount o intenal iction, which is called viscosity. Viscosity exists in both liquids and ases, and is essentially the
More informationResources. Circular Motion: From Motor Racing to Satellites. Uniform Circular Motion. Sir Isaac Newton 3/24/10. Dr Jeff McCallum School of Physics
3/4/0 Resouces Cicula Motion: Fom Moto Racing to Satellites D Jeff McCallum School of Physics http://www.gapsystem.og/~histoy/mathematicians/ Newton.html http://www.fga.com http://www.clke.com/clipat
More informationLab #7: Energy Conservation
Lab #7: Enegy Consevation Photo by Kallin http://www.bungeezone.com/pics/kallin.shtml Reading Assignment: Chapte 7 Sections 1,, 3, 5, 6 Chapte 8 Sections 14 Intoduction: Pehaps one of the most unusual
More informationHour Exam No.1. p 1 v. p = e 0 + v^b. Note that the probe is moving in the direction of the unit vector ^b so the velocity vector is just ~v = v^b and
Hou Exam No. Please attempt all of the following poblems befoe the due date. All poblems count the same even though some ae moe complex than othes. Assume that c units ae used thoughout. Poblem A photon
More informationMagnetism: a new force!
1 Magnetism: a new foce! o fa, we'e leaned about two foces: gaity and the electic field foce. F E = E, FE = E Definition of Efield kq Efields ae ceated by chages: E = 2 Efield exets a foce on othe
More informationChapter 4. Gauss s Law
Chapte 4 Gauss s Law 4.1 lectic Flux...44. Gauss s Law...43 xample 4.1: Infinitely Long Rod of Unifom Chage Density...48 xample 4.: Infinite Plane of Chage...49 xample 4.3: Spheical Shell...41 xample
More informationSolution Derivations for Capa #8
Solution Deivations fo Capa #8 1) A ass spectoete applies a voltage of 2.00 kv to acceleate a singly chaged ion (+e). A 0.400 T field then bends the ion into a cicula path of adius 0.305. What is the ass
More informationModule 3: Sections 2.1 through 2.8 Module 4: Sections 2.9 through
Module 3: Sections.1 though.8 Module 4: Sections.9 though.14 1 Table of Contents.1 Electic Chage... 3. Coulomb's Law... 3..1 Van de Gaaff Geneato (link)... 4.3 Pinciple of Supeposition... 5 Example.1:
More information2 r2 θ = r2 t. (3.59) The equal area law is the statement that the term in parentheses,
3.4. KEPLER S LAWS 145 3.4 Keple s laws You ae familia with the idea that one can solve some mechanics poblems using only consevation of enegy and (linea) momentum. Thus, some of what we see as objects
More informationChapter 30: Magnetic Fields Due to Currents
d Chapte 3: Magnetic Field Due to Cuent A moving electic chage ceate a magnetic field. One of the moe pactical way of geneating a lage magnetic field (.11 T) i to ue a lage cuent flowing though a wie.
More information1240 ev nm 2.5 ev. (4) r 2 or mv 2 = ke2
Chapte 5 Example The helium atom has 2 electonic enegy levels: E 3p = 23.1 ev and E 2s = 20.6 ev whee the gound state is E = 0. If an electon makes a tansition fom 3p to 2s, what is the wavelength of the
More informationEXPERIMENT 16 THE MAGNETIC MOMENT OF A BAR MAGNET AND THE HORIZONTAL COMPONENT OF THE EARTH S MAGNETIC FIELD
260 161. THEORY EXPERMENT 16 THE MAGNETC MOMENT OF A BAR MAGNET AND THE HORZONTAL COMPONENT OF THE EARTH S MAGNETC FELD The uose of this exeiment is to measue the magnetic moment μ of a ba magnet and
More informationPHYSICS 111 HOMEWORK SOLUTION #13. May 1, 2013
PHYSICS 111 HOMEWORK SOLUTION #13 May 1, 2013 0.1 In intoductoy physics laboatoies, a typical Cavendish balance fo measuing the gavitational constant G uses lead sphees with masses of 2.10 kg and 21.0
More information9.5 Volume of Pyramids
Page of 7 9.5 Volume of Pyamids and Cones Goal Find the volumes of pyamids and cones. Key Wods pyamid p. 49 cone p. 49 volume p. 500 In the puzzle below, you can see that the squae pism can be made using
More informationProblem Set 6: Solutions
UNIVESITY OF ALABAMA Depatment of Physics and Astonomy PH 164 / LeClai Fall 28 Poblem Set 6: Solutions 1. Seway 29.55 Potons having a kinetic enegy of 5. MeV ae moving in the positive x diection and ente
More informationSet 3: 120 N/m units 0.25 Kg. 1A The unit of the damping constant is a) Kg/s b) N/m c) N d) Joule/s e) NA
05/05/04 PHYSICS 3 Exa #1 NAME Please wite down you nae also on the back side of this exa 1. Hee ae thee sets of values fo the sping constant k, daping constant b, and ass fo thee daped oscillatos: Set
More informationThe Role of Gravity in Orbital Motion
! The Role of Gavity in Obital Motion Pat of: Inquiy Science with Datmouth Developed by: Chistophe Caoll, Depatment of Physics & Astonomy, Datmouth College Adapted fom: How Gavity Affects Obits (Ohio State
More informationReview of Coordinate Systems
Review o Coodinate Sstems good undestanding o coodinate sstems can be ve helpul in solving poblems elated to Mawell s Equations. The thee most common coodinate sstems ae ectangula (,, ), clindical (,,
More informationCircular Motion and Other Applications of Newton s Laws
P U Z Z L E R This sky dive is falling at moe than 50 m/s (120 mi/h), but once he paachute opens, he downwad velocity will be geatly educed. Why does she slow down apidly when he chute opens, enabling
More informationExperiment MF Magnetic Force
Expeiment MF Magnetic Foce Intoduction The magnetic foce on a cuentcaying conducto is basic to evey electic moto  tuning the hands of electic watches and clocks, tanspoting tape in Walkmans, stating
More informationSimple Harmonic Motion
Simple Hamonic Motion Intoduction Simple hamonic motion occus when the net foce acting on an object is popotional to the object s displacement fom an equilibium position. When the object is at an equilibium
More informationDeflection of Electrons by Electric and Magnetic Fields
Physics 233 Expeiment 42 Deflection of Electons by Electic and Magnetic Fields Refeences Loain, P. and D.R. Coson, Electomagnetism, Pinciples and Applications, 2nd ed., W.H. Feeman, 199. Intoduction An
More informationGravity and the figure of the Earth
Gavity and the figue of the Eath Eic Calais Pudue Univesity Depatment of Eath and Atmospheic Sciences West Lafayette, IN 479071397 ecalais@pudue.edu http://www.eas.pudue.edu/~calais/ Objectives What is
More informationToday in Physics 217: multipole expansion
Today in Physics 17: multipole expansion Multipole expansions Electic multipoles and thei moments Monopole and dipole, in detail Quadupole, octupole, Example use of multipole expansion as appoximate solution
More informationPhysics HSC Course Stage 6. Space. Part 1: Earth s gravitational field
Physics HSC Couse Stage 6 Space Pat 1: Eath s gavitational field Contents Intoduction... Weight... 4 The value of g... 7 Measuing g...8 Vaiations in g...11 Calculating g and W...13 You weight on othe
More informationLesson 32: Measuring Circular Motion
Lesson 32: Measuing Cicula Motion Velocity hee should be a way to come up with a basic fomula that elates velocity in icle to some of the basic popeties of icle. Let s ty stating off with a fomula that
More informationGauss Law. Physics 231 Lecture 21
Gauss Law Physics 31 Lectue 1 lectic Field Lines The numbe of field lines, also known as lines of foce, ae elated to stength of the electic field Moe appopiately it is the numbe of field lines cossing
More information92.131 Calculus 1 Optimization Problems
9 Calculus Optimization Poblems ) A Noman window has the outline of a semicicle on top of a ectangle as shown in the figue Suppose thee is 8 + π feet of wood tim available fo all 4 sides of the ectangle
More informationAP Physics Electromagnetic Wrap Up
AP Physics Electomagnetic Wap Up Hee ae the gloious equations fo this wondeful section. F qsin This is the equation fo the magnetic foce acting on a moing chaged paticle in a magnetic field. The angle
More informationGauss Law in dielectrics
Gauss Law in dielectics We fist deive the diffeential fom of Gauss s law in the pesence of a dielectic. Recall, the diffeential fom of Gauss Law is This law is always tue. E In the pesence of dielectics,
More informationA couple is a pair of forces, equal in magnitude, oppositely directed, and displaced by perpendicular distance, d. F A F B (= F A
5 Moment of a Couple Ref: Hibbele 4.6, edfod & Fowle: Statics 4.4 couple is a pai of foces, equal in magnitude, oppositely diected, and displaced by pependicula distance, d. d (=  ) Since the foces ae
More informationMAGNETIC FIELDS AND FORCES 24
MAGNETIC FIELDS AND FORCES 24 Q24.1. Reason: When a ba magnet is bought nea the cente of anothe ba magnet as shown in Figue Q24.1, the foce between the ba magnets is zeo. The attactive foce between the
More informationTALLINN UNIVERSITY OF TECHNOLOGY, INSTITUTE OF PHYSICS 14. NEWTON'S RINGS
4. NEWTON'S RINGS. Obective Detemining adius of cuvatue of a long focal length planoconvex lens (lage adius of cuvatue).. Equipment needed Measuing micoscope, planoconvex long focal length lens, monochomatic
More informationChapter 9 Rotation. Conceptual Problems
Chapte 9 otation Conceptual Poblems 7 Duing a baseball game, the pitche has a blazing astball. You have not been able to swing the bat in time to hit the ball. You ae now just tying to make the bat contact
More informationmv2. Equating the two gives 4! 2. The angular velocity is the angle swept per GM (2! )2 4! 2 " 2 = GM . Combining the results we get !
Chapte. he net foce on the satellite is F = G Mm and this plays the ole of the centipetal foce on the satellite i.e. mv mv. Equating the two gives = G Mm i.e. v = G M. Fo cicula motion we have that v =!
More informationGauss s Law. Figure 22.1 A great white shark can detect tiny electric fields generated by its prey.
lectic Fields and Gauss s Law What We Will Lean 711.1 Definition of an lectic Field 711. Field Lines 71 Point Chage 71 Two Point Chages of Opposite Sign 71 Two Point Chages with the Same Sign 71 Geneal
More informationIn this section we shall look at the motion of a projectile MOTION IN FIELDS 9.1 PROJECTILE MOTION PROJECTILE MOTION
MOTION IN FIELDS MOTION IN FIELDS 9 9. Pojectile motion 9. Gavitational field, potential and enegy 9.3 Electic field, potential and enegy 9. PROJECTILE MOTION 9.. State the independence of the vetical
More informationUNIT 21: ELECTRICAL AND GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL Approximate time two 100minute sessions
Name St.No.  Date(YY/MM/DD) / / Section Goup# UNIT 21: ELECTRICAL AND GRAVITATIONAL POTENTIAL Appoximate time two 100minute sessions OBJECTIVES I began to think of gavity extending to the ob of the moon,
More informationA discus thrower spins around in a circle one and a half times, then releases the discus. The discus forms a path tangent to the circle.
Page 1 of 6 11.2 Popeties of Tangents Goal Use popeties of a tangent to a cicle. Key Wods point of tangency p. 589 pependicula p. 108 tangent segment discus thowe spins aound in a cicle one and a half
More informationMoment and couple. In 3D, because the determination of the distance can be tedious, a vector approach becomes advantageous. r r
Moment and couple In 3D, because the detemination of the distance can be tedious, a vecto appoach becomes advantageous. o k j i M k j i M o ) ( ) ( ) ( + + M o M + + + + M M + O A Moment about an abita
More informationPhysics: Electromagnetism Spring PROBLEM SET 6 Solutions
Physics: Electomagnetism Sping 7 Physics: Electomagnetism Sping 7 PROBEM SET 6 Solutions Electostatic Enegy Basics: Wolfson and Pasachoff h 6 Poblem 7 p 679 Thee ae si diffeent pais of equal chages and
More information2. TRIGONOMETRIC FUNCTIONS OF GENERAL ANGLES
. TRIGONOMETRIC FUNCTIONS OF GENERAL ANGLES In ode to etend the definitions of the si tigonometic functions to geneal angles, we shall make use of the following ideas: In a Catesian coodinate sstem, an
More informationForces & Magnetic Dipoles. r r τ = μ B r
Foces & Magnetic Dipoles x θ F θ F. = AI τ = U = Fist electic moto invented by Faaday, 1821 Wie with cuent flow (in cup of Hg) otates aound a a magnet Faaday s moto Wie with cuent otates aound a Pemanent
More informationChapter 2 Coulomb s Law
Chapte Coulomb s Law.1 lectic Chage...3. Coulomb's Law...3 Animation.1: Van de Gaaff Geneato...4.3 Pinciple of Supeposition...5 xample.1: Thee Chages...5.4 lectic Field...7 Animation.: lectic Field
More informationExperiment 6: Centripetal Force
Name Section Date Intoduction Expeiment 6: Centipetal oce This expeiment is concened with the foce necessay to keep an object moving in a constant cicula path. Accoding to Newton s fist law of motion thee
More information