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### chap9

Course: PHY 557, Spring 2009
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9 GRAVITATION CHAPTER radius. Thus, R/RE = 1/ 3 = 57.7% gives the new, shrunken radius. ActivPhysics can help with these problems: Activity 4.8 Section 9-2: The Law of Universal Gravitation Problem 1. Space explorers land on a planet with the same mass as Earth, but they nd they weigh twice as much as they would on Earth. What is the radius of the planet? Problem 4. Calculate the gravitational acceleration at...

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CHAPTER 12ROTATIONAL MOTIONProblem4. A 25-cm-diameter circular saw blade spins at 3500 rpm. How fast would you have to push a straight hand saw to have the teeth move through the wood at the same rate as the circular saw teeth?ActivPhysics can help wi
CHAPTER 13ROTATIONAL VECTORS AND ANGULAR MOMENTUMActivPhysics can help with these problems: Activities 7.1, 7.16, 7.17 Section 13-1: Angular Velocity and Acceleration Vectors Problem1. A car is headed north at 70 km/h. Give the magnitude and direction
CHAPTER 14STATIC EQUILIBRIUMProblem2. A body is subject to three forces: F1 = 2^ + 2^ N, i applied at the point x = 2 m, y = 0 m; F2 = -2^ - i 3^ N, applied at x = -1 m, y = 0; and F3 = 1^ N, applied at x = -7 m, y = 1 m. (a) Show explicitly that the n
PART 2OSCILLATIONS, WAVES, AND FLUIDS OSCILLATORY MOTIONcos[(10 s1 )t]. (b) The maximum (positive) velocity occurs at t = 0 if sin = 1 (from Equation 15-10), therefore, the motion is described by Equation 15-9 with A = 2.5 cm, = 5 s1 , and = /2. Since c
CHAPTER 5 FORCE AND MOTIONActivPhysics can help with these problems: All activities in Section 2, Forces and Motion Section 5-4: Newton's Second Law Problem1. A subway train has a mass of 1.5x106 kg. What force is required to accelerate the train at 2.5
CHAPTER 6USING NEWTON'SLAWSActivPhysics can help with these problems: All Activities in Section 2 &quot;Forces and Motion&quot; and Section 4 &quot;Circular Motion.&quot; Section 6-1: Using Newton's Second Law Problem1. Two forces, both in the x-y plane, act on a 1.5-kg
CHAPTER 7WORK, ENERGY, AND POWERHow much work do you do on the barbell during this time? (c) You lower the barbell to the ground. Now how much work do you do on it?ActivPhysics can help with these problems: Activity 5.1 Section 7-1: Work Problem1. How
CONSERVATION OF ENERGY'CtivPhysiCS can help with these Problems: ji.u Activities in Section 5, Work and Energy0\$ y:;: e, followed by dr=idx for y = i and 0\$ x:\$ and (b) dr=idx+jdy=(i+j)dy, for 0 :\$ y :\$ e (since x = y along this path). The work done by
Problem Section 10-1: Center of Mass,9. Find the center of mass of a pentagon of side a with one triangle missing, as shown in Fig. 10-24. Hint: See Example 10-3, and treat the pentagon as a group of triangles._-Pro61~m1. A 28-kg child sits at one end o
,&quot;Problem3. A 62-kg parachutist hits the ground moving at 35'km/hand come~ to a stop in 140 IUS.Find the ' average impulsive force on the chutist, and compare 1with the chutist's weight.Problem17. In a railroad switchyard, a 56-ton freight car is se'n
PH1004 laboratory InstructionsExp 1: One Dimensional MotionPH 1004 Laboratory InstructionsExperiment 1One Dimensional MotionBackgroundThe displacement of an object is defined as change in its position. In this experiment you will investigate objects
PH1004Exp 2: ForcesPH 1004 Laboratory Instructions Experiment 2ForcesBackgroundNewton's first law states that an object at rest remains at rest unless acted upon by an outside force, and an object in motion continues to travel at constant velocity un
PH1004Exp 3: CollisionsPH 1004 Laboratory Instructions Experiment 3CollisionsBackgroundA collision is an isolated event in which each colliding particle exerts a force on one or more other particles for a relatively short period of time. Collisions c
PH1004 Exp 4:Rotational Motion. Moment of Inertia.PH 1004 Laboratory InstructionsExperiment 4 Rotational Motion. Moment of Inertia.IntroductionPrevious experiments dealt with the effect of a force on the linear motion of an object that could be assum
PH1004Exp 5: Acceleration Due To Gravity. Free Fall and Pendulum.PH 1004 Laboratory Instructions Experiment 5Acceleration Due to Gravity. Free Fall and Pendulum.IntroductionBoth the free fall of a body and the oscillation of a simple pendulum occur d
PH1004 Exp 6:Thermal ConductivityPH 1004 Laboratory Instructions Experiment 6Thermal ConductivityIntroductionHeat is thermal energy, which is transferred from one place to another due to a temperature difference. In the SI system of measurement, the
Chapter OneCHEMISTRY: THE STUDY OF CHANGEIntroductionMatter and Its PropertiesUnits of MeasurementMath Review and Significant FiguresFactor-Label Method of Problem SolvingINTRODUCTIONSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.Describe matter and its physical state
Chapter TwoATOMS, MOLECULES, AND IONSDalton's Atomic TheorySubatomic Particles and the Structure of the AtomMolecules and IonsChemical FormulasNaming Inorganic CompoundsDALTON'S ATOMIC THEORYSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.State the laws of definite pro
C hapter ThreeMASS RELATIONSHIPS IN CHEMICAL REACTIONSAtomic and Molecular MassesThe Molar Mass of Elements and CompoundsChemical Formulas and Percent CompositionChemical Reactions and EquationsStoichiometry: Amounts of Reactants and ProductsLimiti
Chapter FourREACTIONS IN AQUEOUS SOLUTIONGeneral Properties of Aqueous SolutionsPrecipitation ReactionsAcid-Base ReactionsOxidation-Reduction ReactionsSolution ConcentrationGravimetric AnalysisAcid-Base TitrationsRedox TitrationsGENERAL PROPERTI
Chapter FiveGASESProperties of GasesThe Gas LawsThe Ideal Gas LawGas StoichiometryThe Kinetic Molecular Theory of GasesNonideal GasesPROPERTIES OF GASESSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.List the properties that are characteristic of gases.Interconvert p
Chapter SixTHERMOCHEMISTRYEnergy Changes in Chemical ReactionsEnthalpyCalorimetryStandard Enthalpies of Formation and ReactionHeats of Solution and DilutionThe First Law of ThermodynamicsENERGY CHANGES IN CHEMICAL REACTIONSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.
Chapter SevenQUANTUM THEORY AND THE ELECTRONICSTRUCTURE OF ATOMSElectromagnetic RadiationBohr's Model of the Hydrogen AtomThe Dual Nature of the ElectronQuantum Mechanics and Quantum NumbersElectron Configurations and the Aufbau PrincipleELECTROMA
Chapter EightPERIODIC RELATIONSHIPS AMONG THEELEMENTSPeriodic Classification of the ElementsPeriodic Variation in Physical PropertiesIonization Energy and Electron AffinityTypes of ElementsPERIODIC CLASSIFICATION OF THE ELEMENTSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.
Chapter NineCHEMICAL BONDING I: BASIC CONCEPTSLewis SymbolsIonic Bonding and the Lattice EnergyCovalent Bonding and Lewis StructuresElectronegativityFormal ChargeThe Concept of ResonanceExceptions to the Octet RuleBond Dissociation EnergyLEWIS S
Chapter TenCHEMICAL BONDING II: MOLECULARGEOMETRY AND HYBRIDIZATION OFATOMIC ORBITALSMolecular Geometry and the VSEPR ModelPolar MoleculesValence Bond Theory and Hybrid OrbitalsMolecular Orbital TheoryMOLECULAR GEOMETRY AND THE VSEPR MODELSTUDY O
Chapter ElevenINTERMOLECULAR FORCES ANDLIQUIDS AND SOLIDSThe Kinetic Molecular Theory of Liquids and SolidsIntermolecular ForcesProperties of LiquidsThe Solid StatePhase Changes and Phase DiagramsTHE KINETIC MOLECULAR THEORY OF LIQUIDSAND SOLIDS
Chapter TwelvePHYSICAL PROPERTIES OF SOLUTIONSThe Solution ProcessConcentration UnitsTemperature and Pressure Effects on SolubilityColligative PropertiesTHE SOLUTION PROCESSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.Describe the role of intermolecular forces in the
Chapter ThirteenCHEMICAL KINETICSThe Rate of ReactionRate LawsThe Relation Between Reactant Concentration and TimeActivation Energy and Temperature Dependence of Reaction RatesReaction MechanismsCatalysisTHE RATE OF REACTIONSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.
Chapter FourteenCHEMICAL EQUILIBRIUMChemical Equilibrium and the Equilibrium ConstantWriting Equilibrium Constant ExpressionsCalculating Equilibrium ConstantsWhat the Equilibrium Constant Tells UsFactors Affecting EquilibriumCHEMICAL EQUILIBRIUM AN
Chapter FifteenACIDS AND BASESBrnsted Acids and BasesAcid-Base Properties of Water and the pH ScaleStrengths of Acids and BasesWeak Acids, Weak Bases, and Ionization ConstantsDiprotic and Polyprotic AcidsMolecular Structure and Strengths of AcidsH
Chapter SixteenACID-BASE EQUILIBRIA AND SOLUBILITYEQUILIBRIABuffer SolutionsTitration Curves and IndicatorsSolubility and Solubility ProductPredicting Precipitation Reactions and Separation of Ions by PrecipitationFactors Affecting Solubility: Comm
Chapter SeventeenCHEMISTRY IN THE ATMOSPHEREEarth's Atmosphere and Its RegionsDepletion of the Ozone LayerThe Greenhouse Effect and Acid RainPhotochemical SmogIndoor Air PollutionEARTH'S ATMOSPHERE AND ITS REGIONSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.List the
Chapter EighteenENTROPY, FREE ENERGY, AND EQUILIBRIUMThe Second Law of ThermodynamicsGibbs Free EnergyFree Energy and EquilibriumTHE SECOND LAW OF THERMODYNAMICSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.4.Explain the meaning of the term spontaneous process.Predic
Chapter NineteenELECTROCHEMISTRYBalancing Redox EquationsElectrochemical Cells and Standard Electrode PotentialsSpontaneity of Redox ReactionsEffect of Concentration on Cell EMFElectrolysis and Its Quantitative AspectsBALANCING REDOX EQUATIONSSTUD
Chapter TwentyMETALLURGY AND THE CHEMISTRY OFMETALSMetallurgical ProcessesThe Band Theory of ConductivityThe Alkali MetalsThe Alkaline Earth MetalsAluminumMETALLURGICAL PROCESSESSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.List the procedures used to separate miner
Chapter Twenty-OneNONMETALLIC ELEMENTS AND THEIRCOMPOUNDSHydrogenCarbonNitrogen and PhosphorusOxygen and SulfurThe HalogensHYDROGENSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.Write chemical equations to show the reactions used to prepare hydrogen.Describe the chemic
Chapter Twenty-TwoTRANSITION METAL CHEMISTRY ANDCOORDINATION COMPOUNDSProperties of the Transition MetalsCoordination CompoundsThe Structure of Coordination CompoundsBonding in Coordination CompoundsPROPERTIES OF THE TRANSITION METALSSTUDY OBJECTI
Chapter Twenty-ThreeNUCLEAR CHEMISTRYThe Nature of Nuclear ReactionsThe Stability of NucleiNatural RadioactivityNuclear TransmutationNuclear Fission and FusionBiological Effects of RadiationTHE NATURE OF NUCLEAR REACTIONSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.Wr
Chapter Twenty-FourORGANIC CHEMISTRYAliphatic HydrocarbonsAromatic HydrocarbonsFunctional GroupsALIPHATIC HYDROCARBONSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.4.Name four different types of aliphatic hydrocarbons and draw a structural formula of a typical example
Chapter Twenty-FiveSYNTHETIC AND NATURAL ORGANICPOLYMERSSynthetic Organic PolymersProteinsNucleic AcidsSYNTHETIC ORGANIC POLYMERSSTUDY OBJECTIVES1.2.3.Define monomer and give several examples of addition polymers.Define copolymer and give seve
Answer, Key Homework 2 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 15 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapter 2 prob
Answer, Key Homework 3 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 21 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapters 2 and
Answer, Key Homework 4 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 18 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapters 3 and
Answer, Key Homework 5 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 6 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapter 5 probl
Answer, Key Homework 6 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 20 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapters 5 and
Answer, Key Homework 7 David McIntyre 45123 Mar 25, 2004 This print-out should have 24 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapters 6 and
Answer, Key Homework 8 David McIntyre 45123 May 10, 2004 This print-out should have 8 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapter 8 probl
Answer, Key Homework 10 David McIntyre 45123 May 10, 2004 This print-out should have 26 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapter 9 pro
Answer, Key Homework 11 David McIntyre 45123 May 10, 2004 This print-out should have 8 questions. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page find all choices before making your selection. The due time is Central time. Chapter 9 prob
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