Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one

below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

Course Hero has millions of student submitted documents similar to the one below including study guides, practice problems, reference materials, practice exams, textbook help and tutor support.

CHAPTER Interference and Diffraction 35 1* When destructive interference occurs, what happens to the energy in the light waves? The energy is distributed nonuniformly in space; in some regions the energy is below average (destructive interference), in others it is higher than average (constructive interference). 2 Which of the following pairs of light sources are coherent: (a) two candles; (b) one point source and its image in a plane mirror; (c) two pinholes uniformly illuminated by the same point source; (d) two headlights of a car; (e) two images of a point source due to reflection from the front and back surfaces of a soap film. (b), (c), and (e) 3 (a) What minimum path difference is needed to introduce a phase shift of 180 in light of wavelength 600 nm? (b) What phase shift will that path difference introduce in light of wavelength 800 nm? (a) 300 nm (b) d = 135o (a), (b) Use Equ. 35-1 4 Light of wavelength 500 nm is incident normally on a film of water 10 4 cm thick. The index of refraction of water is 1.33. (a) What is the wavelength of the light in the water? (b) How many wavelengths are contained in the distance 2t, where t is the thickness of the film? (c) What is the phase difference between the wave reflected from the top of the air water interface and the one reflected from the bottom of the water air interface after it has traveled this distance? (a) ?n = ?/n ?n = 376 nm (b) N = 2t/?n N = 5.32 (c) d = p + 2Np d = 6.32p rad = 0.32p rad 5* Two coherent microwave sources that produce waves of wavelength 1.5 cm are in the xy plane, one on the y axis at y = 15 cm and the other at x = 3 cm, y = 14 cm. If the sources are in phase, find the difference in phase between the two waves from these sources at the origin. 1. Find ?r = r2 r1 r1 = 15 cm, r2 = 14.318 cm; ?r = 0.682 cm o 2. Use Equ. 35-1 d = (0.682/1.5)360 = 164 6 The spacing between Newton's rings decreases rapidly as the diameter of the rings increases. Explain qualitatively why this occurs. The thickness of the air space between the flat glass and the lens is approximately proportional to the square of d, the diameter of the ring. Consequently, the separation between adjacent rings is proportional to 1/d. Chapter 35 7 Interference and Diffraction If the angle of a wedge-shaped air film such as that in Example 35-2 is too large, fringes are not observed. Why? The distance between adjacent fringes is so small that the fringes are not resolved by the eye. 8 Why must a film used to observe interference colors be thin? If the film is thick, the various colors (i.e., different wavelengths) will give constructive and destructive interference at that thickness. Consequently, what one observes is the reflected intensity of white light (see Problem 33-75). 9* A loop of wire is dipped in soapy water and held so that the soap film is vertical. (a) Viewed by reflection with white light, the top of the film appears black. Explain why. (b) Below the black region are colored bands. Is the first band red or violet? (c) Describe the appearance of the film when it is viewed by transmitted light. (a) The phase change on reflection from the front surface of the film is 180 ; the phase change on reflection from the back surface of the film is 0 . As the film thins toward the top, the phase change associated with the film's thickness becomes negligible and the two reflected waves interfere destructively. (b) The first constructive interference will arise when t = ?/4. Therefore, the first band will be violet (shortest visible wavelength). (c) When viewed in transmitted light, the top of the film is white, since no light is reflected. The colors of the bands are those complimentary to the colors seen in reflected light; i.e., the top band will be red. 10 A wedge-shaped film of air is made by placing a small slip of paper between the edges of two flat plates of glass. Light of wavelength 700 nm is incident normally on the glass plates, and interference bands are observed by reflection. (a) Is the first band near the point of contact of the plates dark or bright? Why? (b) If there are five dark bands per centimeter, what is the angle of the wedge? (a) The first band is dark because the phase difference due to reflection by the back surface of the top plate and the top surface of the bottom plate is 180 . 4 (b) ? = m?/2x (see Example 35-2) ? = 1.75 10 rad 11 The diameters of fine wires can be accurately measured using interference patterns. Two optically flat pieces of glass of length L are arranged with the wire between them as shown in Figure 35-37. The setup is illuminated by monochromatic light, and the resulting <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> are detected. Suppose L = 20 cm and yellow sodium light (? 590 nm) is used for illumination. If 19 bright fringes are seen along this 20-cm distance, what are the limits on the diameter of the wire? Hint: The nineteenth fringe might not be right at the end, but you do not see a twentieth fringe at all. t19 = (19 1/2)?/2 = 5457 nm; t20 = 5753 nm 1. Find t for the 19th and 20th bright fringe 5.46 m < d < 5.75 m 2. Give the limits on d 12 Light of wavelength 600 nm is used to illuminate normally two glass plates 22 cm in length that touch at one end and are separated at the other end by a wire of radius 0.025 mm. How many bright fringes appear along the total length of the plates? For a bright fringe, 2t = (m + 1/2)?; solve for m t = 0.05 mm; m = 166 13* A thin film having an index of refraction of 1.5 is surrounded by air. It is illuminated normally by white light and is viewed by reflection. Analysis of the resulting reflected light shows that the wavelengths 360, 450, and Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction 602 nm are the only missing wavelengths in or near the visible portion of the spectrum. That is, for these wavelengths, there is destructive interference. (a) What is the thickness of the film? (b) What visible wavelengths are brightest in the reflected interference pattern? (c) If this film were resting on glass with an index of refraction of 1.6, what wavelengths in the visible spectrum would be missing from the reflected light? (a) 1. Destructive interference condition: ?m = 450/360 = (m + 1)/m; m = 4 for ? = 450 nm 2nt/m 2. t = m?m/2n t = (900/1.5) nm = 600 nm (b) Constructive interference: 2nt/?m = m + 1/2 For m = 2, 3, and 4, ?m = 720 nm, 514 nm, and 400 nm, respectively. These are the only ?'s in the visible range. (c) Now destructive interference for 2nt/?m = m + 1/2 Missing wavelengths are 720 nm, 514 nm, and 400 nm. 14 A drop of oil (n = 1.22) floats on water (n = 1.33). When reflected light is observed from above as shown in Figure 35-38, what is the thickness of the drop at the point where the second red fringe, counting from the edge of the drop, is observed? Assume red light has a wavelength of 650 nm. Note that in this case there is no phase change on reflection at either interface. Interference maxima at t = m?n/2 ?n = 533 nm; t = 533 nm 15 A film of oil of index of refraction n = 1.45 rests on an optically flat piece of glass of index of refraction n = 1.6. When illuminated with white light at normal incidence, light of wavelengths 690 nm and 460 nm is predominant in the reflected light. Determine the thickness of the oil film. 1. t = m1?n1/2 = m2?n2/2 (see Problem 14) m1/m2 = 690/460 = 1.5; m1 = 3, m2 = 2 2. Solve for t t = (3 460/2 1.45) nm = 476 nm 16 A film of oil of index of refraction n = 1.45 floats on water (n = 1.33). When illuminated with white light at normal incidence, light of wavelengths 700 and 500 nm is predominant in the reflected light. Determine the thickness of the oil film. Note that here there is a phase of p rad between the two reflected rays at the interfaces. 1. 2t = (m1 + 1/2)?n1 = (m2 + 1/2)?n2 (m1 + 1/2)/(m2 + 1/2) = 7/5; m1 = 3, m2 = 2 2. Solve for t t = 603 nm 17* A Newton's-ring apparatus consists of a glass lens with radius of curvature R that rests on a flat glass plate as shown in Figure 35-39. The thin film is air of variable thickness. The pattern is viewed by reflected light. (a) Show that for a thickness t the condition for a bright (constructive) interference ring is 1 t = m + , m = 0, 1, 2, ... 2 2 (b) Apply the Pythagorean theorem to the triangle of sides r, R t, and hypotenuse R to show that for t << R, the radius of a fringe is related to t by r = 2tR (c) How would the transmitted pattern look in comparison with the reflected one? (d) Use R = 10 m and a diameter of 4 cm for the lens. How many bright fringes would you see if the apparatus were illuminated by yellow sodium light (? 590 nm) and were viewed by reflection? (e) What would be the diameter of the sixth Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction bright fringe? (f) If the glass used in the apparatus has an index of refraction n = 1.5 and water (n W = 1.33) is placed between the two pieces of glass, what change will take place in the bright fringes? (a) This arrangement is essentially identical to the "thin film" configuration, except that the "film" is air. Now the phase change of 180 occurs at the lower reflection. So the condition for constructive interference is 2t/? = m + 1/2 or t = (m + 1/2)?/2. Note that the first bright fringe corresponds to m = 0. (b) From Figure 35-39 we have r2 + (R t)2 = R2 = r2 + R2 2Rt + t2. For t << R we neglect the last term; solving for r one finds r = 2 R t . (c) As discussed in Problem 9, the transmitted pattern is complimentary to the reflected pattern. (d) From (a) and (b), r2 = (m + 1/2)?R; solve for m m = 67; there will be 68 bright fringes D = 2 ( m + 1 / 2 ) R ; solve for m = 5 (e) D = 1.14 cm (f) Now ? in the film is ?air/n = 444 nm. So the separation between fringes is reduced and the number of fringes that will be seen is increased by the factor n = 1.33. 18 A plano-convex glass lens of radius of curvature 2.0 m rests on an optically flat glass plate. The arrangement is illuminated from above with monochromatic light of 520-nm wavelength. The indexes of refraction of the lens and plate are 1.6. Determine the radii of the first and second bright fringe in the reflected light. (Use Equation 35-29 from Problem 17 to relate r to t.) Use Equ. 35-29 and t = (m + 1/2)?/2 m = 0, r = 0.721 mm; m = 1, r = 1.25 mm 19 Suppose that before the lens of Problem 18 is placed on the plate a film of oil of refractive index 1.82 is deposited on the plate. What will then be the radii of the first and second bright fringes? (Use Equation 35-29 from Problem 17 to relate r to t.) Repeat Problem 35-18 with ?n = ?/n m = 0, r = 0.534 mm; m = 1, r = 0.926 mm 20 A double-slit interference experiment is set up in a chamber that can be evacuated. Using monochromatic light, an interference pattern is observed when the chamber is open to air. As the chamber is evacuated one will note that (a) the <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> remain fixed. (b) the <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> move closer together. (c) the <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> move farther apart. (d) the <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> disappear completely. (b) 21* Two narrow slits separated by 1 mm are illuminated by light of wavelength 600 nm, and the interference pattern is viewed on a screen 2 m away. Calculate the number of bright fringes per centimeter on the screen. 1. From Equ. 35-5, ?y = ?L/d; N = 1/?y ?y = 1.2 mm = 0.12 cm; N = 8.33/cm 22 Using a conventional two-slit apparatus with light of wavelength 589 nm, 28 bright fringes per centimeter are observed on a screen 3 m away. What is the slit separation? d = m?L/ym; d = 4.95 mm Use Equ. 35-5 23 Light of wavelength 633 nm from a helium neon laser is shone normally on a plane containing two slits. The first interference maximum is 82 cm from the central maximum on a screen 12 m away. (a) Find the separation Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction of the slits. (b) How many interference maxima can be observed? sin ? 1 = 0.06817; d = 9.29 m (a) Use Equ. 35-2 (b) sin ?m 1; mmax = d/? and must be integer d/? = 14.7; mmax = 14; N = 2mmax + 1 = 29 24 Two narrow slits are separated by a distance d. Their interference pattern is to be observed on a screen a large distance L away. (a) Calculate the spacing y of the maxima on the screen for light of wavelength 500 nm when L = 1 m and d = 1 cm. (b) Would you expect to observe the interference of light on the screen for this situation? (c) How close together should the slits be placed for the maxima to be separated by 1 mm for this wavelength and screen distance? ?y = ?L/d = 0.05 mm; the separation is too small to be (a), (b) Use Equ. 35-5 observed with the naked eye (c) Use Equ. 35-5 d = 0.5 mm 25* Light is incident at an angle with the normal to a vertical plane containing two slits of separation d (Figure 35-40). Show that the interference maxima are located at angles ? given by sin ? + sin = m?/d. Note that the total path difference is d sin + d sin ?. For constructive interference, d sin + d sin ? = m?. Thus, sin + sin ? = m?/d is the condition for interference maxima. 26 White light falls at an angle of 30 to the normal of a plane containing a pair of slits separated by 2.5 m. What visible wavelengths give a bright interference maximum in the transmitted light in the direction normal to the plane? (See Problem 25.) Use the result of Problem 25; here ? = 0 m? = 1250 nm; ? = 625 nm, ? = 417 nm are in the visible range. 27 Laser light falls normally on three evenly spaced, very narrow slits. When one of the side slits is covered, the first-order maximum is at 0.60 from the normal. If the center slit is covered and the other two are open, find (a) the angle of the first-order maximum and (b) the order number of the maximum that now occurs at the same angle as the fourth-order maximum did before. (a) Covering the center, d = 2d, so ? 1 = ? 1/2 ? 1 = 0.30 (b) m? 1 = m? 1 m = 8 28 As the width of a slit producing a single -slit diffraction pattern is slowly and steadily reduced, how will the diffraction pattern change? The diffraction pattern becomes wider. 29* Equation 35-2, d sin ? = m?, and Equation 35-11, a sin ? = m?, are sometimes confused. For each equation, define the symbols and explain the equation's application. Equ. 35-2 expresses the condition for an intensity maximum in two-slit interference. Here d is the slit separation, ? the wavelength of the light, m an integer, and ? the angle at which the interference maximum appears. Equ. 35-11 expresses the condition for the first minimum in single -slit diffraction. Here a is the width of the slit, ? the wavelength of the light, and ? the angle at which the first minimum appears. 30 Light of wavelength 600 nm is incident on a long, narrow slit. Find the angle of the first diffraction minimum if the width of the slit is (a) 1 mm, (b) 0.1 mm, and (c) 0.01 mm. (a), (b), (c) Use Equ. 35-9; ? = sin 1(?/a) (a) ? = 0.6 mrad (b) ? = 6 mrad (c) ? = 60 mrad Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction 31 The single-slit diffraction pattern of light is observed on a screen a large distance L from the slit. Note from Equation 35-12 that the width 2y of the central maximum varies inversely with the width a of the slit. Calculate the width 2y for L = 2 m, ? = 500 nm, and (a) a = 0.1 mm, (b) a = 0.01 mm, and (c) a = 0.001 mm. (a), (b), (c) 2y = 2L tan ? = 2L tan [sin 1(?/a)] (a) ?/a = 5 10 3; 2y = 2 cm (b) ?/a = 0.05; 2y = 20 cm Note: For ?/a << 1, 2y = 2L?/a (c) ?/a = 0.5; ? = 30 , 2y = 2.31 m 32 Plane microwaves are incident on a long, narrow metal slit of width 5 cm. The first diffraction minimum is observed at ? = 37 . What is the wavelength of the microwaves? Use Equ. 35-9 ? = 3.01 cm 33* For a ruby laser of wavelength 694 nm, the end of the ruby crystal is the aperture that determines the diameter of the light beam emitted. If the diameter is 2 cm and the laser is aimed at the moon, 380,000 km away, find the approximate diameter of the light beam when it reaches the moon, assuming the spread is due solely to diffraction. 5 8 5 Use Equ. 35-25; the diameter at the moon = ?REM ? = 4.23 10 rad; d = 2 3.8 10 4.23 10 m = 32.2 km 34 How many interference maxima will be contained in the central diffraction maximum in the diffraction interference pattern of two slits if the separation d of the slits is 5 times their width a? How many will there be if d = Na for any value of N? See Example 35-5 N = 9 if d = 5a; N = 2n 1 if d = na 35 A two-slit Fraunhofer interference diffraction pattern is observed with light of wavelength 500 nm. The slits have a separation of 0.1 mm and a width of a. (a) Find the width a if the fifth interference maximum is at the same angle as the first diffraction minimum. (b) For this case, how many bright <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> will be seen in the central diffraction maximum? (a) ?/a << 1; given ?/a = 5?/d, find a a = d/5 = 20 m (b) Use Equ. 35-13 N=9 36 A two-slit Fraunhofer interference diffraction pattern is observed with light of wavelength 700 nm. The slits have widths of 0.01 mm and are separated by 0.2 mm. How many bright fringes will be seen in the central diffraction maximum? Use Equ. 35-13 with m = d/a N = 39 37* Suppose that the central diffraction maximum for two slits contains 17 <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> for some wavelength of light. How many <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> would you expect in the first secondary diffraction maximum? There are 8 <a href="/keyword/interference-fringes/" >interference fringes</a> on each side of the central maximum. The secondary diffraction diffraction maximum is half as wide as the central one. It follows that it will contain 8 interference maxima. 38 Light of wavelength 550 nm illuminates two slits of width 0.03 mm and separation 0.15 mm. (a) How many interference maxima fall within the full width of the central diffraction maximum? (b) What is the ratio of the intensity of the third interference maximum to the side of the centerline (not counting the center interference Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction maximum) to the intensity of the center interference maximum? (a) Use Equ. 35-13 m = 5; N = 9 (b) Find for m = 3; note that for m = 5 = 2p rad = 6p/5 rad = 216 Use Equ. 35-20 to find I/I0 I/I0 = 0.255 39 Find the resultant of the two waves E1 = 2 sin ?t and E2 = 3 sin (?t + 270 ). The phasor diagram is shown at the right. The magnitude of the resultant, R, is 131/2 = 3.61 and the phase angle between R and E1 is d = tan 1( 3/2) = 56.3 . E = 3.61 sin (?t 56.3 ) 40 Find the resultant of the two waves E1 = 4 sin ?t and E2 = 3 sin (?t + 60 ). The phasor diagram is shown at the right. Using standard methods of vector addition one obtains R = 5.50 i + 2.60 j. Thus R = 6.08 and the phase angle between R and E1 is 25.3 . E = 6.08 sin (?t + 25.3 ) 41* At the second secondary maximum of the diffraction pattern of a single slit, the phase difference between the waves from the top and bottom of the slit is approximately 5p. The phasors used to calculate the amplitude at this point complete 2.5 circles. If I0 is the intensity at the central maximum, find the intensity I at this second secondary maximum. 1. Let A0 be the amplitude at the central maximum I0 = CA02; C is a constant 2. Find A such that (5p/2)A = A0; I = CA2 A = 2A0/5p; I = (4/25p2)I0 = 0.0162I0 42 (a) Show that the positions of the interference minima on a screen a large distance L away from three equally spaced sources (spacing d, with d >> ?) are given approximately by nL y= , where n = 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, 10, . . . 3d that is, n is not a multiple of 3. (b) For L = 1 m, ? = 5 10 7 m, and d = 0.1 mm, calculate the width of the principal interference maxima (the distance between successive minima) for three sources. (a) We can use the phasor concept here. The first minimum will appear when d = 360o/3 = 120o, corresponding to a path difference between adjacent slits of ?/3; for the second minimum d = 240o, corresponding to a path difference between adjacent slits of 2?/3. When the path difference is 3?/3 = ? we have an interference maximum, not a minimum. If the small angle approximation is valid then ymin = n ?L/3d , where n = 1, 2, 4, 5, 7, 8, . . . (b) Use the above result to find 2ymin for n = 1 2ymin = 3.33 mm Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction 43 (a) Show that the positions of the interference minima on a screen a large distance L away from four equally spaced sources (spacing d, with d >> ?) are given approximately by nL y= , where n = 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 7, 9, 10, . . . 4d that is, n is not a multiple of 4. (b) For L = 2 m, ? = 6 10 7 m, and d = 0.1 mm, calculate the width of the principal interference maxima (the distance between successive minima) for four sources. Compare this width with that for two sources with the same spacing. (a) Proceed as in the preceding problem. In this case the first minimum corresponds to a phase difference of 90 between the phasors from adjacent slits. Minima will then appear (in the small angle approximation) at ymin = n ?L/4d, where n = 1, 2, 3, 5, 6, 7, 9, . . . (b) Use the above to find 2ymin for n = 1 2ymin = 6.0 mm; this is half the width for 2 slits 44 Light of wavelength 480 nm falls normally on four slits. Each slit is 2 m wide and is separated from the next by 6 m. (a) Find the angle from the center to the first point of zero intensity of the single slit diffraction pattern on a distant screen. (b) Find the angles of any bright interference maxima that lie inside the central diffraction maximum. (c) Find the angular spread between the central interference maximum and the first interference minimum on either side of it. (d) Sketch the intensity as a function of angle. 1 (a) Use Equ. 39-5 ? = sin (0.24) = 0.242 rad 1 (b) Find ? m using Equ. 35-2 Note that the ? m = sin (0.08m); ? 0 = 0, ? 1 = 0.08 rad, ? 2 = 0.161 rad, maximum at m = 3 will not be seen (c) See Problem 35-43; ?min = n ?/4d ? 3 = 0.242 rad = ? (diffraction minimum) (d) The intensity as a function of ? is shown For n = 1, ?min = 0.02 rad below. 45* Three slits, each separated from its neighbor by 0.06 mm, are illuminated by a coherent light source of wavelength 550 nm. The slits are extremely narrow. A screen is located 2.5 m from the slits. The intensity on the centerline is 0.05 W/m2. Consider a location 1.72 cm from the centerline. (a) Draw the phasors, according to the phasor model for the addition of harmonic waves, appropriate for this location. (b) From the phasor diagram, Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction calculate the intensity of light at this location. (a) 1. Determine d for adjacent slits 2. The three phasors, 270 apart, are shown in the diagram. Note that they form three sides of a square. Consequently, their sum, here shown as the resultant R, equals the From Equs. 35-4 and 35-5, d = 2pdy/?L = 3p/2 rad (b) Note that I R2 and I0 9R2 I = I0/9 = 0.00556 W/m2 46 Four coherent sources are located on the y axis at +3?/4, +?/4, -?/4, and -3?/4. They emit waves of wavele ngth ? and intensity I0. (a) Calculate the net intensity I as a function of the angle ? measured from the +x axis. (b) Make a polar plot of I(?). This is a four-slit arrangement with the distance between adjacent slits equal to ?/2; i.e., d = ?/2. For any angle ? from the x axis, the path difference between waves from adjacent slits is d sin ?, and the phase difference is then d = p sin ?. Using the phasor procedure, the four phasors add as vectors. Their x and y components are Ax = A(1 + cos d + cos 2d + cos 3d) and Ay = A(sin d + sin 2d + sin 3d), where A is the amplitude of each wave emerging from the slits. The intensity is proportional to A2 = Ax2 + Ay2, and this is shown in the figures below. There is a principal maximum for ? = 0 and p as well as four subsidiary maxima; these are shown in greater detail in the second figure. 47 For single-slit diffraction, calculate the first three values of (the total phase difference between rays from each edge of the slit) that produce subsidiary maxima by (a) using the phasor model and (b) setting dI/d = 0, where I is given by Equation 35-20. (a) From Figure 35-26 we can see that the first subsidiary maximum occurs when 3p; when = 4p there is a minimum, and when 5p there is another maximum. Thus subsidiary maxima appear when (2n + 1)p. The first three subsidiary maxima are at 3p, 5p, and 7p. (b) To find the exact values of , differentiate Equ. 35-20 with respect to and set the derivative equal to zero. Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction sin ( / 2 ) ( / 4 ) cos ( / 2 ) - sin ( / 2 )/ 2 dI = 2 I 0 = 0. The equation is satisfied for tan ( /2) = /2. This / 2 d ( / 2 )2 transcendental equation must be solved numerically; the results for the first three solutions are = 2.86p, = 4.92p, and = 6.94p. Note that these are in fair agreement with the approximate result obtained in part (a), and that the agreement improves as n increases. 48 Light of wavelength 700 nm is incident on a pinhole of diameter 0.1 mm. (a) What is the angle between the central maximum and the first diffraction minimum for a Fraunhofer diffraction pattern? (b) What is the distance between the central maximum and the first diffraction minimum on a screen 8 m away? (a) Use Equ. 35-25 ? = 8.54 mrad (b) ymin = L tan ? ymin = 6.83 cm 49* Two sources of light of wavelength 700 nm are 10 m away from the pinhole of Problem 48. How far apart must the sources be for their diffraction patterns to be resolved by Rayleigh's criterion? 3 Use Equ. 35-26 to find ac; then ?y = Lac ac = 8.54 10 rad; ?y = 8.54 cm 50 Two sources of light of wavelength 700 nm are separated by a horizontal distance x. They are 5 m from a vertical slit of width 0.5 mm. What is the least value of x for which the diffraction pattern of the sources can be resolved by Rayleigh's criterion? 1. For slits, Rayleigh's criterion is ac = ?/D ac = 1.4 mrad 2. x/L = ac x = 7 mm 51 The headlights on a small car are separated by 112 cm. At what maximum distance could you resolve them if the diameter of your pupil is 5 mm and the effective wavelength of the light is 550 nm? 1. Use Equ. 35-26 ac = 0.134 mrad 2. y/L = ac L = 8.35 km 52 You are told not to shoot until you see the whites of their eyes. If their eyes are separated by 6.5 cm and the diameter of your pupil is 5 mm, at what distance can you resolve the two eyes using light of wavelength 550 nm? 1. Use Equ. 35-26 ac = 0.1342 mrad 2. y/L = ac L = 484 m 53* (a) How far apart must two objects be on the moon to be resolved by the eye? Take the diameter of the pupil of the eye to be 5 mm, the wavelength of the light to be 600 nm, and the distance to the moon to be 380,000 km. (b) How far apart must the objects on the moon be to be resolved by a telescope that has a mirror of diameter 5 m? 4 (a) Proceed as in Problem 49 ac = 1.46 10 rad; ?y = 55.6 km 7 (b) Repeat with D = 5 m ac = 1.46 10 rad; ?y = 55.6 m 54 The ceiling of your lecture hall is probably covered with acoustic tile, which has small holes separated by about 6 mm. (a) Using light with a wavelength of 500 nm, how far could you be from this tile and still resolve these holes? The diameter of the pupil of your eye is about 5 mm. (b) Could you resolve these holes better with Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction red light or with violet light? (a) 1. Use Equ. 35-26 ac = 0.122 mrad 2. y/L = ac L = 49.2 m (b) The holes can be resolved better with violet light which has a shorter wavelength; note that ac is proportional to ?. 55 The telescope on Mount Palomar has a diameter of 200 inches. Suppose a double star were 4 lightyears away. Under ideal conditions, what must be the minimum separation of the two stars for their images to be resolved using light of wavelength 550 nm? 7 1. Use Equ. 35-26; D = 5.08 m ac = 1.321 10 rad 2. y = Lac; L = 3.784 1016 m y = 5 109 m 56 The star Mizar in Ursa Major is a binary system of stars of nearly equal magnitudes. The angular separation between the two stars is 14 seconds of arc. What is the minimum diameter of the pupil that allows resolution of the two stars using light of wavelength 550 nm? 5 Use Equ. 35-26; Dmin = 1.22?/? ? = 6.79 10 rad; Dmin = 9.9 mm 1 cm 57* When a diffraction grating is illuminated with white light, the first-order maximum of green light (a) is closer to the central maximum than that of red light. (b) is closer to the central maximum than that of blue light. (c) overlaps the second order maximum of red light. (d) overlaps the second order maximum of blue light. (a) 58 A diffraction grating with 2000 slits per centimeter is used to measure the wavelengths emitted by hydrogen gas. At what angles ? in the first-order spectrum would you expect to find the two violet lines of wavelengths 434 and 410 nm? Use Equ. 35-27; d = 5 m, m = 1 ? 434 = 86.8 mrad; ? 410 = 82.0 mrad 59 With the grating used in Problem 58, two other lines in the first-order hydrogen spectrum are found at angles 2 1 ?1 = 9.72 10 rad and ?2 = 1.32 10 rad. Find the wavelengths of these lines. Use Equ. 35-27 ?1 = 485 nm, ?2 = 658 nm 60 Repeat Problem 58 for a diffraction grating with 15,000 slits per centimeter. 1 Use Equ. 35-27; d = 0.667 m ? 434 = sin (0.651) = 0.709 rad = 40.6 ; ? 410 = 38.0 61* What is the longest wavelength that can be observed in the fifth-order spectrum using a diffraction grating with 4000 slits per centimeter? Find largest ? such that 5?/d = sin ? = 1 d = (1/4000) cm; ? = d/5 = 500 nm 62 A diffraction grating of 2000 slits per centimeter is used to analyze the spectrum of mercury. (a) Find the angular separation in the first-order spectrum of the two lines of wavelength 579.0 and 577.0 nm. (b) How wide must the beam on the grating be for these lines to be resolved? 1 (a) Use Equ. 35-27; d = 5 m ? 579 = sin (0.1158) = 6.65 ; ? 577 = 6.627 ; ?? = 0023 Chapter 35 (b) Use Equ. 35-28; w = Nd Interference and Diffraction N = 289; w = 1.45 mm 63 A diffraction grating with 4800 lines per centimeter is illuminated at normal incidence with white light (wavelength range 400 nm to 700 nm). For how many orders can one observe the complete spectrum in the transmitted light? Do any of these orders overlap? If so, describe the overlapping regions. 1. To see complete spectrum, sin ? 1 mmax = d/?max = 2.97; one can see the complete spectrum only for m = 1 and 2 2. For overlap, m1?1 m2?2 Since 700 < 2 400, there is no overlap of the second order spectrum into the first order spectrum; however, there is overlap of long wavelengths in the second order with short wavelengths in the third order spectrum. 64 A square diffraction grating with an area of 25 cm2 has a resolution of 22,000 in the fourth order. At what angle should you look to see a wavelength of 510 nm in the fourth order? 1. Use Equ. 35-28 to find N N = 22,000/4 = 5500 lines d = 9.09 m 2. Find d; width of grating is 5 cm 1 3. Use Equ. 35-27 to find ? ? = sin (0.2244) = 13.0 65* Sodium light of wavelength 589 nm falls normally on a 2-cm-square diffraction grating ruled with 4000 lines per centimeter. The Fraunhofer diffraction pattern is projected onto a screen at 1.5 m by a lens of focal length 1.5 m placed immediately in front of the grating. Find (a) the positions of the first two intensity maxima on one side of the central maximum, (b) the width of the central maximum, and (c) the resolution in the first order. (a) From Equ. 35.3, ym = m?L/d; d = 1/n d = 2.5 10 6 m; y1 = 0.353 m; y2 = 0.707 m 5 (b) ?min = ?/Nd (see p. 1130); ?y = 2?minL ?min = 2.95 10 rad; ?y = 88.4 m (c) Use Equ. 35-27 with m = 1 R = N = 8000 66 The spectrum of neon is exceptionally rich in the visible region. Among the many lines are two at wavelengths of 519.313 nm and 519.322 nm. If light from a neon discharge tube is normally incident on a transmission grating with 8400 lines per centimeter and the spectrum is observed in second order, what must be the width of the grating that is illuminated so that these two lines can be resolved? 1. Use Equ 35-28 to find N N = 28,850 2. Find w = Nd w = 3.43 cm 67 Mercury has several stable isotopes, among them 198Hg and 202Hg. The strong spectral line of mercury at about 546.07 nm is a composite of spectral lines from the various mercury isotopes. The wavelengths of this line for 198Hg and 202Hg are 546.07532 and 546.07355 nm, respectively. What must be the resolving power of a grating capable of resolving these two isotopic lines in the third-order spectrum? If the grating is illuminated over a 2-cm-wide region, what must be the number of lines per centimeter of the grating? (a) Use Equ. 35-28 R = 3.085 105 (b) N = R/m; n = N/w = R/mw n = 51,400 lines/cm 68 A transmission grating is used to study the spectral region extending from 480 to 500 nm. The angular Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction spread of this region is 12 in third order. (a) Find the number of lines per centimeter. (b) How many orders are visible? d ?/d ? = m/(d cos ?) = mn/cos ? (a) 1. Approximate ?? by (d ?/d ?)??; find d ?/d ? 1 1 n= cos = (1 - n2 m2 2 )1 / 2 2. Solve for n; evaluate n for m = 3, ? = 490 m m nm, and ?? = 20 nm n = 1/m 2 + ( / )2 = 6.677 105 m-1 = 6677cm-1 (b) mmax = d/?max = 1/n ?max mmax = 3 69* White light is incident normally on a transmission grating and the spectrum is observed on a screen 8.0 m from the grating. In the second-order spectrum, the separation between light of 520- and 590-nm wavelength is 8.4 cm. (a) Determine the number of lines per centimeter of the grating. (b) What is the separation between these two wavelengths in the first-order and third-order spectra? We will assume that the angle ? 2 is small and then verify that this is a justified assumption. (a) 1. From Equ. 35-3, y2 y1 = mL(?2 ?1)/d d = mL(?2 ?1)/(y2 y1) = 1.333 10 5 m 2. n = 1/d n = 750 lines/cm 1 2 3. Find ? 2 for ? = 590 nm ? 2 = sin (2?/d) = 8.85 10 << 1; sin ? ? (b) For m = 1, ?y = ?y(m = 2)/2 m = 1, ?y = 4.2 cm; m = 3, ?y = 3 4.2 cm = 12.6 cm 70 A diffraction grating has n lines per meter. Show that the angular separation of two lines of wavelengths ? and ? + ?? meters is approximately = ( 1 / nm )2 - 2 . ?? = nm??/(1 n 2m2?2)1/2 (see Problem 35-68). This can be rewritten as = (1/nm )2 - 2 71 When assessing a diffraction grating, we are interested not only in its resolving power R, which is the ability of the grating to separate two close wavelengths, but also in the dispersion D of the grating. This is defined by D = ??m/?? in the mth order. (a) Show that D can be written m D = 2 d - m2 2 where d is the slit spacing. (b) If a diffraction grating with 2000 slits per centimeter is to resolve the two yellow sodium lines in the second order (wavelengths 589.0 and 589.6 nm), how many slits must be illuminated by the beam? (c) What would the separation be between these resolved yellow lines if the pattern were viewed on a screen 4 m from the grating? m (a) Since d = 1/n, the result of Problem 35-70 reduces to (??m/??) = D = . 2 d - m2 2 (b) Use Equ. 35-28 (c) ?y = L??m; use the result from part (a) N = (589.3/0.6)/2 = 491 ?y = 0.988 mm 72 For a diffraction grating in which all the surfaces are normal to the incident radiation, most of the energy Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction goes into the zeroth order, which is useless from a spectroscopic point of view since in zeroth order all the wavelengths are at 0 . Therefore, modern gratings have shaped, or blazed, grooves as shown in Figure 35-41. This shifts the specular reflection, which contains most of the energy, from the zeroth order to some higher order. (a) Calculate the blaze angle in terms of a (the groove separation), ? (the wavelength), and m (the order in which specular reflection is to occur). (b) Calculate the proper blaze angle for the specular reflection to occur in the second order for light of wavelength 450 nm incident on a grating with 10,000 lines per centimeter. (a) From Figure 35-41 it is apparent that ?i = 2 . Therefore, from Equ. 35-27,we require a sin 2 = m?. Thus 1 = [sin (m?/a)]/2. (b) Use the result of part (a); a = 1 m, ? = 450 For m = 2, = 32.1 nm 73* In this problem you will derive Equation 35-28 for the resolving power of a diffraction grating containing N slits separated by a distance d. To do this you will calculate the angular separation between the maximum and minimum for some wavelength ? and set it equal to the angular separation of the mth-order maximum for two nearby wavelengths. (a) Show that the phase difference between the light from two adjacent slits is given by 2d = sin (b) Differentiate this expression to show that a small change in angle d ? results in a change in phase of d given by 2d d = cos d (c) For N slits, the angular separation between an interference maximum and interference minimum corresponds to a phase change of d = 2p/N. Use this to show that the angular separation d ? between the maximum and minimum for some wavelength ? is given by d = Nd cos (d) The angle of the mth-order interference maximum for wavelength ? is given by Equation 35-27. Compute the differential of each side of this equation to show that angular separation of the mth-order maximum for two nearly equal wavelengths differing by d ? is given by m d d d cos (e) According to Rayleigh's criterion, two wavelengths will be resolved in the mth order if the angular separation of the wavelengths given by Equation 35-31 equals the angular separation of the interference maximum and interference minimum given by Equation 35-30. Use this to derive Equation 35-28 for the resolving power of a grating. (a) The path difference for two adjacent slits for an angle ? is ? = d sin ?. The phase difference is = 2p?/? = (2pd/?) sin ?. (b) d /d ? = (2pd/?) cos ? ; so d = (2pd/?) cos ? d ?. (c) From (b), with d = 2p/N we have d ? = ?/(Nd cos ?). (d) m? = d sin ? ; differentiate with respect to ?. m = d cos ? (d ?/d ?) and d ? = (m d?)/(d cos ?). (e) We now have two expressions for d ?. Equating these gives ?/d ? = R = mN. 74 True or false: (a) When waves interfere destructively, the energy is converted into heat energy. (b) Interference is observed only for waves from coherent sources. Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction (c) In the Fraunhofer diffraction pattern for a single slit, the narrower the slit, the wider the central maximum of the diffraction pattern. (d) A circular aperture can produce both a Fraunhofer and a Fresnel diffraction pattern. (e) The ability to resolve two point sources depends on the wavelength of the light. (a) False (b) True (c) True (d) True (e) True 75 In a lecture demonstration, laser light is used to illuminate two slits separated by 0.5 mm, and the interference pattern is observed on a screen 5 m away. The distance on the screen from the centerline to the thirty-seventh bright fringe is 25.7 cm. What is the wavelength of the light? Use Equ. 35-5 ? = ymd/mL = 695 nm 76 A long, narrow, horizontal slit lies 1 mm above a plane mirror, which is in the horizontal plane. The interference pattern produced by the slit and its image is viewed on a screen 1 m from the slit. The wavelength of the light is 600 nm. (a) Find the distance from the mirror to the first maximum. (b) How many dark bands per centimeter are seen on the screen? Note that, due to reflection, the wave from the image is 180 out of phase with that from the source. The condition for an interference maximum is therefore (m + 1/2)? = d sin ? d ?. In this case, d = 2 mm. The first maximum is for m = 0, and the distance from the mirror is y0 = L? 0 = Ld/2? = 0.15 mm for ? = 600 nm and L = 1 m. 77* In a lecture demonstration, a laser beam of wavelength 700 nm passes through a vertical slit 0.5 mm wide and hits a screen 6 m away. Find the horizontal length of the principal diffraction maximum on the screen; that is, find the distance between the first minimum on the left and the first minimum on the right of the central maximum. Use Equ. 35-12; width = 2y = 2?L/a 2y = 1.68 cm 78 What minimum aperture, in millimeters, is required for opera glasses (binoculars) if an observer is to be able to distinguish the soprano's individual eyelashes (separated by 0.5 mm) at an observation distance of 25 m? Assume the effective wavelength of the light to be 550 nm. Use Equ. 35-26; ac = 2 10 5 rad D = 3.36 cm 79 The diameter of the aperture of the radio telescope at Arecibo, Puerto Rico, is 300 m. What is the resolving power of the telescope when tuned to detect microwaves of 3.2 cm wavelength? Use Equ. 35-26 ac = 0.13 mrad 80 A thin layer of a transparent material with an index of refraction of 1.30 is used as a nonreflective coating on the surface of glass with an index of refraction of 1.50. What should the thickness of the material be for it to be nonreflecting for light of wavelength 600 nm? Note that reflection at both surfaces involves a phase reversal. 2t = ?n(m + 1/2) 1. Write the condition for destructive interference 2. Evaluate t for m = 0 t = 115 nm 81* A Fabry Perot interferometer consists of two parallel, half-silvered mirrors separated by a small distance a. Show that when light is incident on the interferometer with an angle of incidence ?, the transmitted light will Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction have maximum intensity when a = (m?/2) cos ?. The Fabry-Perot interferometer is shown in the figure. The path difference between the two rays that emerge from the interferometer is ?r = 2a/cos ? . For constructive interference we require ?r = m?. It follows that the intensity will be a maximum when a = (m?/2) cos ?. 82 A mica sheet 1.2 m thick is suspended in air. In reflected light, there are gaps in the visible spectrum at 421, 474, 542, and 633 nm. Find the index of refraction of the mica sheet. 2t = ?nm; 474m = 421(m + 1) 1. Write the condition for destructive interference m = 8 for ? = 474 nm 2. Solve for m 3. For m = 8, find ?n and n = ?/?n ?n = 300 nm; n = 1.58 83 A camera lens is made of glass with an index of refraction of 1.6. This le ns is coated with a magnesium fluoride film (n = 1.38) to enhance its light transmission. This film is to produce zero reflection for light of wavelength 540 nm. Treat the lens surface as a flat plane and the film as a uniformly thick flat film. (a) How thick must the film be to accomplish its objective in the first order? (b) Would there be destructive interference for any other visible wavelengths? (c) By what factor would the reflection for light of wavelengths 400 and 700 nm be reduced by this film? Neglect the variation in the reflected light amplitudes from the two surfaces. (a) t = ?/4n (see Problem 80) t = 97.8 nm (b) Find ? for m = 1 ? = 180 nm; this is not in the visible range; no (c) 1. Find d for 400 and 700 nm; here d is the d = 2p(2t/?n) = 4ptn/?; for ? = 400 nm, d = 4.24 rad; phase difference between the two reflected wavesfor ? = 700 nm, d = 2.42 rad 2. Reduction factor f = cos 2 d/2 (see Equ. 35-8) f 400 = 0.273; f 700 = 0.124 84 In a pinhole camera, the image is fuzzy because of geometry (rays arrive at the film through different parts of the pinhole) and because of diffraction. As the pinhole is made smaller, the fuzziness due to geometry is reduced, but the fuzziness due to diffraction is increased. The optimum size of the pinhole for the sharpest possible image occurs when the spread due to diffraction equals that due to the geometric effects of the pinhole. Estimate the optimum size of the pinhole if the distance from it to the film is 10 cm and the wavelength of the light is 550 nm. The angular width of a distant object at the film is 2?, where ? = D/2L. As D is reduced, so is ?. However the angular width of the diffraction pattern is 2?d, where ?d 1.22?/D. Set ?d = ? and solve for D. D 2.44 L = 0.366 mm. 85* The Impressionist painter Georges Seurat used a technique called "pointillism," in which his paintings are composed of small, closely spaced dots of pure color, each about 2 mm in diameter. The illusion of the colors blending together smoothly is produced in the eye of the viewer by diffraction effects. Calculate the minimum Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction viewing distance for this effect to work properly. Use the wavelength of visible light that requires the greatest distance, so that you're sure the effect will work for all visible wavelengths. Assume the pupil of the eye has a diameter of 3 mm. 1. Write the angle subtended by adjacent dots in ? = d/L terms of the viewing distance L and dot separation d 3 10 -3 2 10 -3 m = 12.3 m 2. Set ? = ac for shortest ? (? = 400 nm); solve for L L = Dd/1.22? = 1.22 4 10 -9 86 A Jamin refractometer is a device for measuring or comparing the indexes of refraction of fluids. A beam of monochromatic light is split into two parts, each of which is directed along the axis of a separate cylindrical tube before being recombined into a single beam that is viewed through a telescope. Suppose that each tube is 0.4 m long and that sodium light of wavelength 589 nm is used. Both tubes are initially evacuated, and constructive interference is observed in the center of the field of view. As air is slowly allowed to enter one of the tubes, the central field of view changes to dark and back to bright a total of 198 times. (a) What is the index of refraction of air? (b) If the fringes can be counted to 0.25 fringe, where one fringe is equivalent to one complete cycle of intensity variation at the center of the field of view, to what accuracy can the index of refraction of air be determined by this experiment? Lvac = (0.4 m)/? = N; Lair = (0.4 m)n/? = (N + 198) = n (a) 1. Write the optical length of each tube n = 1 + 198?/(0.4 m) = 1.00029156 2. Solve for n 1 + 198.25?/(0.4 m) > n > 1 + 197.75?/(0.4 m) (b) Find the range of n 1.00029192 > n > 1.00029119; ?n/n = 7.3 10 7 87 Light of wavelength ? is diffracted through a single slit of width a, and the resulting pattern is viewed on a screen a long distance L away from the slit. (a) Show that the width of the central maximum on the screen is approximately 2L?/a. (b) If a slit of width 2L?/a is cut in the screen and is illuminated, show that the width of its central diffraction maximum at the same distance L is a to the same approximation. width = 2L?/a (a) Width = 2y; use Equ. 35-12 (b) In Equ. 35-12 set a = 2L?/a width = 2L?/(2L?/a) = a 88 Television viewers in rural areas often find that the picture flickers (fades in and out) as an airplane flies across the sky in the vicinity. The flickering arises from the interference between the signal directly from the transmitter and that reflected to the antenna from the airplane. Suppose the receiver is 36 km from the transmitter broadcasting at a frequency of 86.0 MHz and an airplane is flying at a height of about 600 m above the receiver toward the transmitter. The rate of oscillation of the picture's intensity is 4 Hz. (a) Determine the speed of the plane. (b) If the picture's intensity is a maximum when the plane is directly overhead, what is the exact height of the plane above the receiving antenna? Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction (a) The situation is displayed in the figure to the right. There are two paths. One path is from the transmitter, T, to the receiver, R. The other path is from the transmitter to the plane, P, and hence to the receiver, R. The horizontal distance from T to P is given by x = 3.6 104 m + vt. We proceed by finding the path difference for the two paths as a function of time. 2 The path length of the second path is L 2 = (3.6_ 10 4 + vt ) + 600 2 + (vt )2 + 600 2 m . The first path length is L1 = 3.6 104 m. The frequency of the oscillation is f osc = (1/?)(d?r/dt), where ?r is the path difference L2 - L1. Thus, f osc = (1/?)(dL2/dt). We evaluate (dL2/dt) at t = 0 and obtain, to within 0.02% accuracy, dL2/dt = v. Therefore, v = ?f osc = cf osc/f = (3 108 4/86 106) m/s = 14 m/s = 50.2 km/h. (b) Let h be the height. Then for constructive interference [(3.6 104)2 + h 2]1/2 + h - 3.6 104 = n ?. Since h << L1, the condition for constructive interference is very closely given by h = n ?, where n is an integer. Here ? = c/f so h/? = 600 86 106/3 108 = 172 . The nearest integer is n = 172; the exact height is h = 600 m to better than 1 mm. 89* For the situation described in Problem 88, show that the rate of oscillation of the picture's intensity is a minimum when the airplane is directly above the midpoint between the transmitter and receiving antenna. There are two paths from the transmitter, T, to the receiver, R, the direct path of length L and the path from T to P, the plane, and from P to R. The path difference is ?r = x2 + H 2 + ( L - x )2 + H 2 - L . The rate of oscillation, assuming the plane travels at constant speed, will be a minimum when d(?r)/dx is a minimum. We set the derivative equal to zero and solve for x. d ( r ) = dx L- x (L - x )2 + H 2 x x + H 2 2 - = 0 ; x = L/2. The rate of oscillation is a minimum when the plane is midway between the transmitter and receiver. 90 A double-slit experiment uses a helium neon laser with a wavelength of 633 nm and a slit separation of 0.12 mm. When a thin sheet of plastic is placed in front of one of the slits, the interference pattern shifts by 5.5 fringes. When the experiment is repeated under water, the shift is 3.5 fringes. Calculate (a) the thickness of the plastic sheet and (b) the index of refraction of the plastic sheet. (a), (b) A shift of P fringes means that the optical length in the plastic differs from that in the other path by P wavelengths. Let the thickness of the plastic be t = N?. t = (N + 5.5) ?/n = N? (a) 1. Write the condition for the system in air t = (N + 3.5) ?/n = N?/1.33; N = 1.33N 2. Write the condition for the system in water Chapter 35 Interference and Diffraction 3. Eliminate t from the two equations; solve for N N + 5.5 = nN; 1.33N + 3.5 = nN; N = 6.06 t = 6.06? = 3.84 m 4. Evaluate t (b) Evaluate n n = 11.56/6.06 = 1.91 91 Two coherent sources are located on the y axis at +?/4 and ?/4. They emit waves of wavelength ? and intensity I0. (a) Calculate the net intensity I as a function of the angle ? measured from the +x axis. (b) Make a polar plot of I(?). (a) 1. Express the phase difference d in terms of ? d = (2pd/?) sin ? = p sin ? I(?) = 4I0 cos 2[(p/2) sin ?] 2. Use Equ. 35-8 (b) The plot of I(?) versus ? is shown below.

Textbooks related to the document above:

**Find millions of documents on Course Hero - Study Guides, Lecture Notes, Reference Materials, Practice Exams and more. Course Hero has millions of course specific materials providing students with the best way to expand their education.**

Below is a small sample set of documents:

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER Sources of the Magnetic Field291* Compare the directions of the electric and magnetic forces between two positive charges, which move along parallel paths (a) in the same direction, and (b) in opposite directions. (a) The electric forces

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER21Thermal Properties and Processes1* Why does the mercury level first decrease slightly when a thermometer is placed in warm water? The glass bulb warms and expands first, before the mercury warms and expands. 2 A large sheet of metal

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

Fourth Hourly Examination Chemistry S-20July 23, 2007 8:10 9:20 a.m.Last Name: First Name: Section TF: Section Time:Important Notes:1. This exam consists of 8 problems on 8 pages, plus this cover sheet, and one page for scratch work at the end o

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

Second Hourly Examination Chemistry S-20July 9, 2007 8:10 9:20 a.m.Last Name: First Name: Section TF: Section Time:Important Notes:1. This exam consists of 8 problems on 8 pages, plus this cover sheet, and one page for scratch work at the end o

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 5 Newton's 3rd Law; Gravitational Force1Review from Last Time Newton's Second Law (The Momentum Principle) Free body diagrams - in Newton's second law it is the net force that matters! FBD help us identify all the forces acting on an ob

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 8 Friction1Review from Last Time Tension and Compresion (normal forces) Can understand why tension force is along the string and the normal force is perpendicular to the surface if we consider all the atoms in a solid connected by sprin

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

142Acidity of Carbonyl CompoundsCompoundO OWeek 61. All of the following compounds have acdic C-H bonds. The pKa of each compound is indicated: pKa Conjugate BaseO O OR H O O O OR H O O CHR O CH2R C CH2R R O CHR C CHR RO N C CHR CHR CHR RO H

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

153Conjugate Additions: RetrosynthesisWeek 61. Each of the following products can be synthesized via a conjugate addition. Suggest appropriate starting materials to use in each case.a)O+CH 3NO2NaOR or NaHO2 N Ob) EtOO Ph+ EtO

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

147Basic Aldol and Claisen MechanismsO OHWeek 61. Predict the product, and provide a curved-arrow mechanism for each of the f ollowing transformations.OLDA (0.9 equiv.)HH2COH2 O work-up78CH 2C O O H H:NR2(this is LDA)OO

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

32Alkenes: Isomers and NomenclatureWeek 21. There are 6 unique alkene isomers of the hydrocarbon C 5 H10. Draw each of these isomers, and provide a systematic name f or each.2. For the three alkenes above which are various isomers of pentene,

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER20The Second Law of Thermodynamics1* Where does the energy come from in an internal-combustion engine? In a steam engine? Internal combustion engine: From the heat of combustion (see Problems 19-106 to 19-109). Steam engine: From the bu

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER Properties of Light331* Why is helium needed in a heliumneon laser? Why not just use neon? The population inversion between the state E2,Ne and the state 1.96 eV below it (see Figure 33-9) is achieved by inelastic collisions between neon

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER22The Electric Field I: Discrete Charge Distributions1* If the sign convention for charge were changed so that the charge on the electron were positive and the charge on the proton were negative, would Coulomb's law still be written the

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER19Heat and the First Law of Thermodynamics1* Body A has twice the mass and twice the specific heat of body B. If they are supplied with equal amounts of heat, how do the subsequent changes in their temperatures compare? M A = 2M B; cA =

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER Maxwell's Equations and Electromagnetic Waves321* A parallel-plate capacitor in air has circular plates of radius 2.3 cm separated by 1.1 mm. Charge is flowing onto the upper plate and off the lower plate at a rate of 5 A. (a) Find the t

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER The Magnetic Field281* When a cathode-ray tube is placed horizontally in a magnetic field that is directed vertically upward, the electrons emitted from the cathode follow one of the dashed paths to the face of the tube in Figure 28-30.

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER27The Microscopic Theory of Electrical Conduction1* In the classical model of conduction, the electron loses energy on average in a collision because it loses the drift velocity it had picked up since the last collision. Where does this

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER18Temperature and the Kinetic Theory of Gases1* True or false: (a) Two objects in thermal equilibrium with each other must be in thermal equilibrium with a third object. (b) The Fahrenheit and Celsius temperature scales differ only in th

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER39Relativity1* You are standing on a corner and a friend is driving past in an automobile. Both of you note the times when the car passes two different intersections and determine from your watch readings the time that elapses between t

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER Alternating-Current Circuits31Note: Unless otherwise indicated, the symbols I, V, E, and P denote the rms values of I, V, and E and the average power. 1* A 200-turn coil has an area of 4 cm2 and rotates in a magnetic field of 0.5 T. (a)

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

127Acidity of Carboxylic AcidsO O OH O Cl O Cl Cl O Cl Cl Cl O OH Cl Cl O OH O Cl OH OH ClWeek 51. Match the carboxylic acids below with the list of pKa's at right. Explain your ranking.Cl Cl Cl O OH Cl O OH O0.70OH1.48OHClMore ele

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

52ChiralityWeek 21. For each of the f ollowing species, indicate if it is chiral or achiral . For those molecules that are chiral, circle all stereocenters, and draw the structure of the enantiomer.H H3C F Cl F ClH CH3chiralHCH3H3C

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

123More Anomeric EffectWeek 51. Each of the following observations can be explained by a frontier molecular orbital (FMO) argument. Provide such an explanation for each observation. Be sure to label the relevant donor-acceptor interactions and

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

1Lewis StructuresWeek 11. Draw complete Lewis structures, showing all atoms and lone pairs, for the following molecules.HCH4OHH O HHC HHH BrCH3BrHC HCH3OHC HOHH C H O HHCH3CH2OHHC HCH3NH2HC HN H

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

178Frontier Molecular Orbitals of PolyenesWeek 71. Draw a simple representation of both the HOMO and LUMO for the following:LUMO:1 node2 nodes3 nodesHOMO:0 nodes1 node2 nodes2. Draw resonance structures for the following ion:

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

185More Mechanisms and FMO AnalysisWeek 71. Consider the following interesting transformation:O MgBr+OEtH+carbocation intermediate a) Provide a curved-arrow mechanism f or the f ormation of the carbocation intermediate.EtO OOOMg

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 19 Torque and Angular Momentum Principle1Review from Last Time Rotational Kinematics Angular velocity: magnitude and direction Angular acceleration: magnitude and direction2Torque What causes angular acceleration? What causes an o

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 4 Applications of Newton's 2nd Law1Review from Last Time Newton's First Law (Law of Inertia) Newton's Second Law (The Momentum Principle)2Problem Solving - ExamplesNewton's second law can be applied in many different situations an

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 21 Conservation of Angular Momentum1Review: Analogies between Linear and Rotational Motion TABLE of anaologies1.1Angular Momentum of a single particle For a single particle a distance r from the point about which it rotates (like o

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 23 Orbital Mechanics1Brief Review of Gravity Gravitational force In general F = where r = |r2 - r1 | is the distance between the centers of the two objects, and the minus sign indicates that the force is attractive. Near the surface of

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER Optical Images341* Can a virtual image be photographed? Yes. Note that a virtual image is "seen" because the eye focuses the diverging rays to form a real image on the retina. Similarly, the camera lens can focus the diverging rays onto

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

59CyclohexanesWeek 31. Look at a chair. Notice the axial and equatorial substituents. Pay close attention to the parallel lines!2. Draw each of the following dimethyl cyclohexanes (on the planar ring), then identify whether the substituents w

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

71Making Alcohols into Leaving GroupsWeek 31. The OH from an alcohol is not a good leaving group. Why? OH is a very strong base and strong bases make poor leaving groups.One way of making it a good leaving group is to protonate it. This often

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

1Lewis StructuresWeek 11. Draw complete Lewis structures, showing all atoms and lone pairs, for the following molecules.CH4OHCH3 BrCH 3OCH3 CH 2OHCH 3NH2H 2CONH 4+HCNH 3O +C 2H 2C 2H 42Formal ChargeWeek 11. Given

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

141Acidity of Carbonyl CompoundsCompoundO OWeek 61. All of the following compounds have acdic C-H bonds. The pKa of each compound is indicated: pKa Conjugate Base11R H O RO H O H H O OR13OR20R O CH2R25RO N C CH2R CH 2R31With e

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

Sixth Hourly Examination Chemistry S-20August 6, 2007 8:10 9:20 a.m.Last Name: First Name: Section TF: Section Time:Important Notes:1. This exam consists of 8 problems on 8 pages, plus this cover sheet, and one page for scratch work at the end o

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 6 Mass-spring oscillation (Simple Harmonic Motion)1Review from Last Time Gravitational Force- Review depends on product of masses and one over distance squared (DRAW) direction of force - always attractive along line connecting objects

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

165Beckmann, Curtius, and Hofmann RearrangementsWeek 61. Provide the intermediates and products for the following transformations, and write a curved-arrow mechanism for the crucial rearrangement step.OH O N H NNH2OHBeckmannOH+OH2 N N

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Physics 13 - Winter 2008Homework #1-Due 10:00 PM on Monday, Jan. 14, 2007PART I: Complete the "p13-Homework 1" assignment at www.webassign.net. This part is submitted electronically.PART II: Complete the following problems. You will be graded in

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

1Chem 6 Sample Exam 1 brief answers1. a. Consider the first 2 columns. Doubling [HI] quadruples the rate, so it must be second order in HI. Note that you get the same result by considering columns 2 and 3. So the rate law must be rate = k[HI]2. b.

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

Third Hourly Examination Chemistry S-20July 16, 2007 8:10 9:20 a.m.Last Name: First Name: Section TF: Section Time:Important Notes:1. This exam consists of 8 problems on 8 pages, plus this cover sheet, and one page for scratch work at the end o

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

n d 6 WaYA`FWVTgABR hbAUcB 9aP)R` d Q2cU8 cWi QAb APeR B P g8EYp)G8)cXPDiA8WfaDrT6GB@GRTRhBW r`eRV`9eRW QW 9caPE`D ha`AUEWFBb6 ThRQfBP iD A8(i@ cicW8 9R WW R W P P P ` W B 8 gP R b ` b ` U W R R R b R` 8 i b `ADyAvhR9`oAPQR )G8T6GBGRTRhBhABhiG8i

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 sample Exam 3 solutions1. (a) CO, (c) BrF3 , BBr3 , like BF3 , is trigonal planar and the B-Br bond dipoles cancel out. The same is true for trigonal bipyramidal PF5 . Linear CO has a dipole moment since C and O have different electronegativ

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 sample exam 1 (100 points total)@ This is a closed book exam to which the Honor Principle applies. @ The last page contains several equations which may be useful; you can detach it for easy reference. @ Please write clearly and SHOW YOUR WORK

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13

Lecture 7 Introducing a Model of a Solid1Review from Last Time Hook's Law: F=-kx - this force depends on position (compression of the spring). Last time we derived the equations of motion for a mass on a spring using this expression for the for

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Sample Exam 1 solutions 1. (a) To find the reaction orders, look at the dependence of rate onconcentrations. From rows 1 and 3, cutting the [OCl] in half cuts the rate in half, so the reaction is 1st order in OCl . Similarly, from rows 2 and 3, cut

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 Sample exam 2 (150 points total)@ This is a closed book exam to which the Honor Principle applies. @ The last page contains equations and physical constants; you can detach it for easy reference. @ Please write clearly and SHOW YOUR WORK. If

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

C h e m 5, 9 Section Exam 2SolutionsWinter, 2005 February 22, 20051.(4 points each) Here are a few quick problems to get you going. (a) Imagine formic acid, HCOOH(g), decomposing into CO2(g) and H2(g) according to HCOOH(g) CO2(g) + H2(g). Th

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

1Chem 6 Sample Exam 2 Brief Answers1a. Two possible approaches here to find the energy difference and hence the frequency. Either find the energy of both states and subtract, or use one of the formulas that includes the subtraction for you. E = h

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 Sample exam 3 (final) (200 points total)@ This is a closed book exam to which the Honor Principle applies. @ The last three pages contain equations, physical constants, a periodic table and other good stuff; you can detach them for easy refer

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

1Chem 6 Sample exam 3 (final) brief answers1. Because E = hc/, shortest wavelength means biggest energy. This must correspond to a transition from n = infinity to the unknown quantum number n. The energy of this transition is given by E = 2.18x101

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Sample final exam answers1. For both these compounds, the formal oxidation state is Mn(II), which is d5 . Since NCS is a weak-field, high-spin ligand (from the spectrochemical series), the electron configuration for the octahedral complex will be (

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 sample Exam 2 solutions1. (a) (1/2)mv2 = h . Since 274 nm is the maximum wavelength that will eject electrons, E = hc/ = = (6.626x1034Js) (3x108ms1)/(274 nm) (1m/109 nm) = 7.25x1019J Convert to kJ/mol (7.25x1019J) (1kJ/1000J) (6.02x1023/mo

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

C h e m 5, 9 Section Exam 1SolutionsWinter, 2005 January 27, 20051.(10 + 5 points) In preparation for a study of the equilibrium constant for the reaction 2 NO2(g) N2O4(g) you take an 8.6 g frozen sample of pure N2O4(s) and place it in an o

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 6 sample final exam (200 points total)@ This is a closed book exam to which the Honor Principle applies. @ The last 3 pages contain equations, physical constants, and the periodic table. You can detach them for easy reference. @ Please write cl

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 5Winter 2005Exam 2 Study GuideHere are the central topics for the second exam. If you understand this material well and understand the problems on the past several problem sets, you'll do well on the exam!Chapter 7: Acids and Bases Can yo

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 5Practice Exam 1 (with solutions)Winter 2005These are typical problems from past Chem 5 exams I have given. Note that your exam will include a Periodic Table (with atomic numbers and masses), values of important constants, and a list of us

Dartmouth - CHEM - 5/6

Chem 5Winter, 2005Practice Second Exam (the actual second exam last year) 1. (5 points each) Here are a few quick problems to get you going. (a) What is the pH of a saturated solution of Ca(OH)2, for which Ksp = 1.3 106? Let the equilibrium conc

Dartmouth - PHYS - 13/14

CHAPTER16Superposition and Standing Waves1* True or false: (a) The waves from two coherent sources that are radiating in phase interfere constructively everywhere in space. (b) Two wave sources that are out of phase by 180o are incoherent. (c)

Dartmouth - CHEM - 51

177Frontier Molecular Orbitals of PolyenesWeek 71. Draw a simple representation of both the HOMO and LUMO for the following:LUMO:HOMO:2. Draw resonance structures for the following ion:Now construct the complete molecular orbitals. Ide