# GCSE COMBINED SCIENCE: TRILOGY

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3 3 0 1 Figure 1 shows a circuit diagram containing two identical lamps arranged in parallel. The reading on the ammeter is 186 ma. Figure Which statement about the current through the lamps is true? Tick one box. The current through both lamp P and lamp Q is A The current through both lamp P and lamp Q is A The current through both lamp P and lamp Q is 0.93 A The current through both lamp P and lamp Q is 1.86 A One of the lamps breaks and is not replaced. Which statement about the current in the other lamp is true? Tick one box. The current through the lamp is A The current through the lamp is A The current through the lamp is 0.93 A The current through the lamp is 1.86 A Figure 2 shows a circuit that can be used to alter the brightness of a lamp. Turn over

4 4 Figure The resistance of the variable resistor is increased. What effect will this have on the brightness of the lamp? Explain your answer. When the potential difference across the lamp is 3.3 V, the current is 0.15 A Write down the equation that links current, potential difference and resistance. Equation Calculate the resistance of the lamp. [3 marks] Resistance = Ω

5 Sketch a current potential difference graph for a filament lamp. Turn over for the next question Turn over

6 6 0 2 Figure 3 shows a battery operated remote control car. Figure The car s battery contains a store of energy. As the car moves, energy from one store is transferred to another store. Describe how different stores of energy change as the car moves. The car has a top speed of 12 m/s and a mass of 800 g Write down the equation that links kinetic energy, mass and speed. Equation Calculate the maximum kinetic energy of the car. Maximum kinetic energy = J

7 Explain why having a more efficient motor increases the top speed of the car. Question 2 continues on the next page Turn over

8 8 Figure 4 shows an electric car being charged. Figure A driver wishes to buy a new car. Table 1 gives some data about an electric car and one with a petrol engine. Table 1 Electric car Petrol engine car Cost ( ) Running cost per year ( ) Average lifetime (years) Which car would be the most economic over its 12 year lifetime? Use data from Table 1 to support your answer. You should include the difference in cost in your answer. [4 marks]

9 9 Turn over for the next question Turn over

10 Some small fractures do not show up on an X-ray image. To see the fracture doctors inject the patient with a radioactive isotope. The image is formed by detecting radiation as it leaves the body. Figure 5 shows an image of a foot after the patient was injected with the radioactive isotope technetium-99. Figure 5 Technetium-99 emits gamma radiation What is gamma radiation? Explain why a gamma emitter is used.

11 11 Technetium-99 has a half-life of 6 hours Give the meaning of the term half-life After treatment, hospital equipment may become contaminated. Describe the level of the hazard associated with contamination with technetium-99. You should include in your answer a description of how the level of hazard changes over time. [3 marks] Question 3 continues on the next page Turn over

12 Some of the hospital equipment may also be irradiated during treatment. Describe how equipment becomes irradiated Why is irradiated equipment not hazardous?

13 13 Turn over for the next question Turn over

14 Atoms are very small and most of their mass is concentrated in the nucleus. Electrons orbit at different distances from the nucleus A nucleus is much smaller than an atom. Approximately how many times smaller is a nucleus than an atom? Tick one box The electrons in an atom can only orbit at specific distances from the nucleus. State what causes an electron s distance from the nucleus to increase or decrease. Increase Decrease Atoms have different atomic numbers and mass numbers. In terms of sub-atomic particles, describe the difference between an atom s atomic number and its mass number.

15 Transmutation is the name given to a process where one element changes into another. Explain and compare how two different types of radioactive decay can cause transmutation. [4 marks] Turn over for the next question Turn over

16 Figure 6 shows a kettle a student used to determine the specific heat capacity of water. Figure 6 Mass of water in kg The student placed different masses of water into the kettle and timed how long it took for the water to reach boiling point. The student carried out the experiment three times. The student s results are shown in Table 2. Table 2 Time for water to boil in seconds Mean Mass change in temperature in kg C Energy supplied in kj Suggest how the student was able to ensure that the change in temperature was the same for each mass of water.

17 Calculate the uncertainty in the student s measurements of time to boil when the mass of water was 1.75 kg. Uncertainty = s The power rating of the kettle is 2.20 kw. Calculate the average electrical energy used by the kettle, in kj, for 1.75 kg of water to reach boiling point. Average energy = kj Use information from Table 2 to calculate the change in temperature of the water during the investigation. Change in temperature = C Question 5 continues on the next page Turn over

18 18 The student plotted a graph of energy supplied in kj against mass change in temperature in kg C. Figure 7 shows the graph the student plotted. Figure Use data from Table 2 to plot the four missing points. Draw a line of best fit on the graph. [3 marks]

19 Use the graph to determine the mean value of the specific heat capacity of water, for the student s investigation. [4 marks] Specific heat capacity of water = J/kg C The student s value for the specific heat capacity of water was greater than the accepted value. Suggest why The kettle used in the experiment had a label stating that the power rating of the kettle was 2.2 kw. The student did not measure the power of the kettle. Suggest why measuring the power of the kettle may improve the student s investigation. Turn over

20 The particle model can be used to explain the properties of gases Describe the direction of motion of the particles in a gas Explain why heating a gas increases the average speed of the gas particles. [3 marks]

21 Water can exist as either a liquid or a gas at 100 C. Explain why a mass of gaseous water at 100 C contains more energy than an equal mass of liquid water at 100 C. Question 6 continues on the next page Turn over

22 22 Water vapour is a gas. Gases change state when they cool. Figure 8 shows condensation on a cold bathroom mirror. Figure A volume of m 3 of condensation forms on the mirror. Density of water = 1000 kg/m 3 Specific latent heat of vaporisation of water = 2.26 x 10 6 J/kg. Calculate the energy released when the condensation forms. [5 marks] Energy released = J

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