What is a force? Identifying forces. What is the connection between force and motion? How are forces related when two objects interact?

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1 Chapter 4: Forces What is a force? Identifying forces. What is the connection between force and motion? How are forces related when two objects interact? Application different forces (field forces, contact forces) different situations

2 Dynamics Isaac Newton Sir Isaac Newton asked: If there is acceleration, what happens to motion? In fact, when is there motion? Newton s s three laws of motion

3 Newton s First Law (or law of INERTIA) Every object continues in a state of rest or in a state of motion in a straight line at constant speed, unless it is compelled to change that state by forces exerted on it Simply stated, the motion remains unchanged unless there is a force present.

4 Inertia: if moving, it keeps on moving!!

5 Newton's First Law of Motion An object continues in a state of rest or in a state of motion at a constant speed along a straight line, unless compelled to change that state by a NET force. F Net Force 0 Net Force = 0

6 Newton s Second Law The acceleration produced by a net force on an object is directly proportional to the force and inversely proportional to the object s mass The net force is the total sum of all forces on the object.

7 Newton s second law Acceleration ~ net force mass Net force is a vector a = F 1 Newton = kg m/s 2 m acceleration is F = ma a vector

8 Question 0 A hockey puck (m=0.2kg) is dragged by a force of 10N. What is its acceleration? 1. 10m/s m/s m/s 2 and its direction? Same as the force s!

9 If there is no net force? acceleration is zero velocity is constant!! a F = = m 0 WEIGHT TABLE BOOK a = 0 NORMAL FORCE EQUILIBRIUM!!

10 If there is no net force? velocity is constant Net Force =0 F = 0 = Drag Weight Drag terminal velocity Weight Net Force =0 PULL FRICTION

11 Question 1: You push with a 20-N horizontal force on a 2-kg mass resting on a horizontal surface against a horizontal frictional force of 12N. What is the acceleration of the mass? 1. Cannot tell from this information m/s m/s m/s 2 a=(f-f fr )/m=4m/s 2

12 Newton's Second Law of Motion When a net external force acts on an object of mass m, the acceleration a that results is directly proportional to the net force and has a magnitude that is inversely proportional to the mass. The direction of the acceleration is the same as the direction of the net force. a = F m NET Mass measure of inertia (kg) Vectors! a x = F NET, x m F NET a y = = F ma NET, y m

13 Lab #2: Forces and Equilibrium Equilibrium: forces balanced, acceleration = 0 If a=0, forces are balanced Weight: Force due to gravity: F g = mass*g Balance forces: both in x and y F = 0 F = 0 x F = 0 y

14 Reminders For specific questions on LonCapa problems, you can use Send Message resource. Try to be SPECIFIC and CLEAR on you question. RQ#5 due tomorrow 10am HW#3 due today 6/26, 11:59pm. HW#4 due Sunday 7/01, 11:59pm Lab sessions: PRINT OUT Lab Report before going to labs Download lab report from LONCAPA website Fill out the Pre-lab questions BEFORE going to lab! CAPA sessions: Clippinger 036, M-Th, 1-5pm EXAM 1: Next Thursday (06/29). Topics: Chapters 1 and 2 (including related Lab material)

15 You and a friend are sliding a large 100-kg box across the floor. Your friend pulls to the right with a force of 250N. You push to the right with a force of 300N. The frictional force of the floor opposes the motion with a force of 500N. What is the acceleration of the box? (1) 0.5 m/s 2 to the left (2) 0.5 m/s 2 to the right (3) 1.0 m/s 2 to the left (4) 1.0 m/s 2 to the right (5) 2.0 m/s 2 to the left (6) 2.0 m/s 2 to the right (7) 5.5 m/s 2 to the left (8) 5.5 m/s 2 to the right (9) 10.5 m/s 2 to the left (0) 10.5 m/s 2 to the right Net force 50N to the right a = F/m

16 You and a friend are sliding a large 100-kg box across the floor. Your friend pulls to the right with a force of 250N. The frictional force of the floor opposes the motion with a force of 500N. The box has an acceleration of 1.0m/s 2 to the right. What is the force that you exert on the box? (1) 100N to the left (2) 100N to the right (3) 300N to the left (4) 300N to the right (5) 350N to the left (6) 350N to the right (7) 450N to the left (8) 450N to the right Net Force is 100N to right (m*a). 100N = F + 250N 500N

17 You and a friend are pulling a large 100-kg box across a very slippery floor. Your friend pulls to the East with a force of 300N. You pull North with a force of 300N. The force due to friction is negligible (someone iced up the floor). What is the magnitude of the acceleration of the box? (1) 3 m/s 2 (2) 4.2 m/s 2 (3) 4.5 m/s 2 (4) 6 m/s 2 (5) 12 m/s 2 Net force is 424N 45º North of East. a = F/m

18 Linking Kinematics and Dynamics Force, Mass accel accel position,velocity accel, time A 550-kg car increases its speed from 20m/s to 40m/s over a flat stretch of road 400m long. What is the average NET horizontal force on the car? Want NET force Find acceleration from kinematic variables Given acceleration, find net force a = 1.5 m/s 2 F NET = 825N If drag forces on car are 340N, what is the magnitude of the force propelling the car forward?

19 Newton s Third Law Whenever one object exerts a force on a second object, the second object exerts an equal and opposite force on the first OR For every action there is always an opposed equal reaction

20 Newton's Third Law of Motion Whenever one body exerts a force on a second body, the second body exerts an oppositely directed force of equal magnitude on the first body. Action/Reaction Pairs (each applied on a different body) Man presses wall (action). Normal force on man s arm (reaction) Forces applied: 1. On the wall: F = 0 Push from man s arm base support (keeps it from moving) 2. On the man: Normal from wall Friction

21 ON HAND ON WALL WEIGHT ON ROCK ON FLOOR ON FOOT PULL UP ON EARTH

22

23 You are standing on ice (consider this to be frictionless). Your friend (mass=60kg) pushes you (mass=80kg). Your acceleration is +1.0m/s 2. What is your friend's acceleration? (1) 0 m/s 2 (2) m/s 2 (3) +1.0 m/s 2 (4) m/s 2 (5) m/s 2 (6) -1.0 m/s 2 (7) m/s 2 Same magnitude force in opposite direction. 80N in x direction. a = F/m

24 Two cars are pushed apart by a spring. The blue car is roughly double the mass of the red car. The magnitude of the force that the blue car exerts on the red car is the magnitude of the force that the red car exerts on the blue car. 1. greater than 2. equal to 3. less than

25 Fundamental Forces Electroweak Force Electromagnetism and Weak Nuclear Force Strong Nuclear Force Gravitational Force This course: Gravitation (fundamental) and nonfundamental electromagnetic-related forces (e.g., the normal force) Contact and action-at-a-distance forces. Examples: Contact forces: normal force, friction, Action-at-a-distance': Gravitation, magnetism,

26 Newton's Law of Universal Gravitation F = G m1m 2 r Always attractive along line between objects G constant r is distance between objects 'g' at surface of earth: F GRAVITY m G m r EARTH = = 2 Gravitational force between ALL objects Action-reaction Superposition forces add! 2 EARTH mg

27 WEAK FORCE!! (weakest in nature) Cavendish measures G in 1798

28 What s the earth s mass? Knowing G one can in fact get earth s mass! F = G m The weight of a 1kg mass is 9.8N and it is at ~6400 km from the earth s center 1 d m 2 2 F m 1kg = 9.8N = G e (6400,000 m) 2 m e = 6 x kg

29 Consider two situations: an astronaut standing on Earth and on the Moon. 1. The astronaut s mass is greater on Earth. 2. The astronaut s mass is greater on the Moon. 3. The astronaut s mass is the same in both places. Mass is independent of weight

30 Surfaces 'Normal' Force Always perpendicular to surface "Reaction Force" reacts to applied forces Friction Always parallel to surface

31 What is the magnitude of the normal force of the table on the box? (1) 100N (2) 100N + F cosθ (3) 100N - F cosθ (4) 100N + F sinθ (5) 100N - F sinθ (6) F cosθ (7) F sinθ F y ΣF Y = 0 = F N 100 N - Fsinθ

32 Reminders For specific questions on LonCapa problems, you can use Send Message resource. Try to be SPECIFIC and CLEAR on you question. HW#4 due Sunday 7/01, 11:59pm RQ#6 due Monday 7/02 10am. RQ#7 due Tuesday 7/03 10am. HW#5 due Sunday 7/08, 11:59pm. Lab sessions: PRINT OUT Lab Report before going to labs Download lab report from LONCAPA website Fill out the Pre-lab questions BEFORE going to lab! CAPA sessions: Clippinger 036, M-Th, 1-5pm EXAM 1: tomorrow (06/29). Topics: Chapters 1 and 2 (including related Lab material) EXAM 2: Next Thursday (07/08). Topics: Chapters 3 and 4 (including related Lab material)

33 Apparent Weight F N W No acceleration (v=const): W=F N a upward F N >W a downward F N <W Free fall (a=g) F N =0 ma=f NET =W-F N Normal force not always equal to weight! Bathroom scale reads same as normal force Apparent weight is simply the normal force.

34 You are on an elevator which is accelerating upward at 2.00m/s 2. Your mass is 80.0kg, and the elevator has a mass of 500kg. How does the normal force (F N ) compare to your weight (F g )? 1. normal force > weight 2. normal force = weight 3. normal force < weight Draw FBD for 'you'. ΣF y = F N F g = ma y F N = F g + ma y = mg + ma y = 80kg*(9.8m/s 2 + 2m/s 2 ) = 944N A cable is used to pull the elevator upward. What is the force of the cable on the elevator? What is the normal force on you if the elevator is traveling at constant velocity upward? ΣF y = F N F g = ma y = 0

35 Solving problems with Forces Draw picture and define axes Isolate objects draw Free Body Diagrams (FBD) for each object gravity? anything else touching object? Friction? Direction? Write down sum of forces in each direction Solve

36 Friction F = µ F Friction normal Kinetic if two surfaces slipping relative to each other Static if not F = µ Friction, KINETIC F µ Friction, STATIC KINETIC STATIC normal µ depends on materials look up or calculate Static Force of Friction "Reaction Force" F F normal

37 A box weighing 10N is moving to the right under the influence of a 10N horizontal force. µ s =0.4 and µ k =0.3. What is the magnitude and direction of the frictional force? (1) 1N to the left (2) 1N to the right (3) 3N to the left (4) 3N to the right (5) 4N to the left (6) 4N to the right Moving, so use µ k. F f = µ k * F N ΣF Y = 0 = F N 10 N F N = 10 N

38 The 10N force is now applied at an angle downwards. Compare the new acceleration with the previous acceleration (from the horizontal force). 1. Greater than the previous acceleration 2. Same as the previous acceleration 3. Less than the previous acceleration 4. Cannot determine from information given Normal force increases, friction force increases. At same time, component of 10N in direction of motion decreases.

39 Solving problems with Forces Draw picture and define axes Isolate objects draw Free Body Diagrams (FBD) for each object gravity? anything else touching object? Write down sum of forces in each direction Solve

40 Example A 100.-N box is being pushed across a floor by a force of 80N which is being applied in a direction 30º below the horizontal. The coefficients of friction are µ s =0.4 and µ k =0.3. What is the acceleration of the box? a = 2.68m/s 2

41 Incline Gravity downward - has parallel and perpendicular components Normal force still perpendicular to surface Friction parallel F N Often convenient to tilt coordinate axes F g

42 A 30-kg (294-N) crate is sliding down an incline at an angle 30 below the horizontal. The kinetic coefficient of friction is 0.3 between the crate and the ramp. What is the acceleration of the crate? Draw picture and define axes Isolate objects draw Free Body Diagrams (FBD) for each object gravity? anything else touching object? Write down sum of forces in each direction Solve

43 Tension Ropes/Pulleys For now, massless pulley and rope Rope can only pull force in direction of rope Tension same in all parts of rope (massless rope) Tension Force rope exerts on other objects Magnitude of v and a same for all objects on rope (pulley changes direction). Force T is applied to the rope Force is transmitted to the box Rope: equal forces applied to both ends Force T applied to one end of the rope is always transmitted to the other end.

44 Two people pull on opposite ends of a massless rope. Each pulls with a force of 40N. What is the tension of the rope? (1) 0N (2) 20N (3) 40N (4) 80N Look at one person. Not accelerating. F Person on Rope = - F rope on person Force of rope on person is the tension.

45 Solving problems with Forces Draw picture and define axes Isolate objects draw Free Body Diagrams (FBD) for each object gravity? anything else touching object? Friction? Direction? Write down sum of forces in each direction Solve

46 Friction Direction? Does it ALWAYS oppose movement? What about when you walk? What about Rolling stones?

47 Friction is NOT negligible between the bottom of the sled and the snow. You can either push forward and down at an angle θ or pull up and forward at the same angle. If F 1 =F 2 and angle are the same, which situation has the greater acceleration? (1) The push (2) The pull (3) Both are equal Horizontal component of force same. Normal force, and therefore frictional force, less in second case.

48 A crate sits in the back of a pickup track. Assume there is no friction between the truck and the crate and that the crate is not tied down. The truck starts from rest at a stoplight. The crate will: 1. Head towards the front of the truck 2. Head towards the tailgate 3. Stay in the same spot in the back.

49 Three boxes are accelerating to the right at a rate of 2.0m/s 2. All 3 have non-zero mass. How do T 1, T 2, and T 3 relate? (1) T 1 = T 2 = T 3 (2) T 1 < T 2 < T 3 (3) T 3 < T 2 < T 1 (4) T 1 < T 2 = T 3 (5) T 3 = T 2 < T 1 (6) T 1 = T 2 < T 3

50 Reminders HW#4: deadline extended to today, 11:59pm RQ#7 due Tuesday 7/03 10am. HW#5 due Sunday 7/08, 11:59pm. No labs/capa session this Wed. 07/04 Lab sessions: PRINT OUT Lab Report before going to labs Download lab report from LONCAPA website Fill out the Pre-lab questions BEFORE going to lab! CAPA sessions: Clippinger 036, M-Th, 1-5pm No CAPA sessions on Wed. 07/04 EXAM 2: this Thursday (07/08). Topics: Chapters 3 and 4 (including related Lab material)

51 Example: Three Boxes Three boxes are accelerating to the right at a rate of 2.0m/s 2 on a smooth surface. The mass of block A is 2kg and the mass of block B is 1kg. The tension in rope 3 (T3) is 12N. Find the tensions in the ropes (T1,T2) and the mass of block C.

52 Solution Data: a=2.0m/s 2 for all blocks (no friction). m A =2kg, m B =1kg. T 3 =12N. T 1 =? T 2 =?. Solution: FBD in body A: F NET in A =m A.a=T 1 T 1 =4N FBD in body B: F NET in B =m B.a=T 2 -T 1 T 2 =m B a+t 1 =2+4=6N FBD in body C: F NET in C =m C.a=T 3 -T 2 2m c =T 3 -T 2 =6N m c =3 kg

53 A 200-N box is hanging from a rope. Two ropes attach the box to the ceiling at the angles given. What is the tension in each rope? T 1 T 2 θ 1 =30 θ 2 = 60 T 3 200N

54 A 200-N box is hanging from a rope. Two ropes attach the box to the ceiling at the angles given. What is the tension in each rope? T 1 T 2 θ 1 =30 θ 2 = 60 Solution T 3 200N Fx: Fy:

55 Example: Accelerating Blocks Block 1 (mass m 1 =8.00 kg) is moving on a frictionless 30o incline. This block is connected to block 2 (mass m 2 =22 kg) by a massless cord that passes over a massless and frictionless pulley (see Fig.) Find the acceleration a on each block and the tension in the cord.

56 m 1 =8.00 kg, angle= 30o m 2 =22 kg Solution: Accelerating Blocks FBD block 1: FBD block 2: Massless rope/pulley: Two equations, two unknwons: T=86.3 N a=5.89 m/s 2

57 g= 9.8 m/s 2 downward G=6.673x10-11 N m 2 /kg 2 v a r r0 = t t = v t c = a + sin θ = cos θ = tan θ = r = t b 2 opposite hypotenuse adjacent hypotenuse opposite adjacent F g = G F g = mg Chapter 4 F x = max F = ma F y = may m m 1 r F FRICTION = µf N 2 2 x x = v t x ( v vx )t 2 = x 0 + vx = vx 0 + a x a 2 2 vx = vx + 2a 0 t x 2 t x x

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