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### 05_elasinelas

Course: PHYSICS 20339841, Spring 2012
School: Aarhus Universitet,...
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5: Lesson Elastic and Inelastic Collisions If we are dealing with a collision involving really small objects (like atoms or molecules, things that are microscopic) you'll often find that kinetic energy is conserved. The total kinetic energy of all particles before the collision equals the total kinetic energy of all particles after the collision. This is a special case of conservation of energy. Notice that...

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5: Lesson Elastic and Inelastic Collisions If we are dealing with a collision involving really small objects (like atoms or molecules, things that are microscopic) you'll often find that kinetic energy is conserved. The total kinetic energy of all particles before the collision equals the total kinetic energy of all particles after the collision. This is a special case of conservation of energy. Notice that rather than just saying "energy is conserved" (which would imply that we need to take into account all kinds of energy), we have to focus on only kinetic energy. These types of collisions are elastic collisions; they usually only happen at an atomic level. In "regular" collisions involving "regular" sized objects (like people, watermelons, and asteroids, things that are macroscopic), kinetic energy is not conserved. In these cases you'd probably measure that the kinetic energy after the collision is less than the kinetic energy before. These are inelastic collisions. The kinetic energy might have been "lost" in one of several ways... 1. Friction between the objects could cause some of it to be converted to heat (thermal energy). 2. If the object was permanently changed (broken, bent, snapped, twisted, etc.) from its original shape. This includes if the objects are stuck together after the collision. 3. Some energy might have been converted into the energy of a sound or light that was released. Energy would have to be used up to do any of these. If the change is very small (like two pool balls bouncing off of each other) than the "lost" energy is very small. If the change is big (a rock shatters when hit by a bullet) the energy "lost" is great. Make sure that you keep these two types of collisions straight, based on whether or not kinetic energy is conserved. Elastic collisions [Usually microscopic] Total kinetic energy before the collision equals total kinetic energy after. You can use conservation of kinetic energy with conservation of momentum . Inelastic collisions [Day-to-day stuff, usually macroscopic] The kinetic energy changes. If the objects stick together after the collision, we say that the collision is completely inelastic. Conservation of momentum still works in these collisions There is always the possibility that you might be asked to evaluate if a particular collision is elastic or inelastic. This actually involves some very simple calculations. Do not make it more complicated than it needs to be. It doesn't matter if the collision is 1D or 2D, since kinetic energy is scalar. Start off by calculating, individually, the kinetic energy of each object before the collision. Add them together to get the total initial kinetic energy. Then calculate, individually, the kinetic energy of each object after the collision. Add them together to get the total final kinetic energy. If the collision is elastic, the two totals will be the same. If the collision is inelastic, the initial total will be bigger than the final total. 10/28/2009 studyphysics.ca Page 1 of 3 / Section 9.3 Let's figure out a question and then see if it is elastic or inelastic. Example 1: One way to test the speed of a bullet shot from a gun is to use a device called a ballistic pendulum. Because it is based on understood well physics, it can give very accurate results even though the equipment is quite simple. A block of material such as wood is hung from supporting wires as shown below. When the bullet is shot at the pendulum, it hits and becomes embedded in the pendulum. Together, the pendulum and the bullet swing upwards. By measuring the maximum height that the pendulum and bullet swing to, the speed of the bullet just before impact can be calculated. For this problem, a 0.0200 kg bullet collides with a 5.7500 kg pendulum. After the collision, the pair swings up to a maximum height of 0.386 m . Determine the velocity of the bullet just before impact. velocity = ? bullet block Illustration 1: A Ballistic Pendulum Maximum Height First, we need to decide if this is an elastic or inelastic collision. Figuring that out from the start will give us an idea of how we need to go after it. Since a bullet hitting a block is a macroscopic event, we can assume the collision is inelastic. That means that we will not be able to say that kinetic energy is conserved during the collision itself. We can still use regular conservation of energy for the whole thing swinging like a pendulum. We will be able to use conservation of momentum for the collision of the pendulum and the bullet, since momentum always works. Part 1: Conservation of Energy We can use the information about the whole pendulum-bullet swinging upwards like a pendulum to figure out some stuff that is happening after the collision. We know that the kinetic energy of pendulum-bullet just after the collision is turned into gravitational potential energy as it swings upwards, so... Ek = Ep mv2 = mgh v2 = gh v= 2gh v = 29.810.386 v=2.75 m/s This is the velocity of the pendulum-bullet just after the collision has happened. 10/28/2009 studyphysics.ca Page 2 of 3 / Section 9.3 Part 2: Conservation of Momentum Now we have enough information to calculate the conservation of momentum before and after the collision, which will allow us to calculate the velocity of the bullet just before it hit the pendulum. ptotal = ptotal ' mpvp + mbvb = mpvp' + mbvb' 0 + mbvb = v'(mp+ mb) 0.0200 vb = 2.75 (5.7500 + 0.0200) 0.0200 vb = 2.75 (5.7700) 0.0200 vb = 15.9 vb = 794 m/s The bullet was traveling at 794 m/s just before it hit the pendulum. Example 2: In example 1 we assumed that the collision was inelastic (it's macroscopic and we didn't use conservation of kinetic energy.) Using the information from example 1, determine if the collision was elastic or inelastic. Initially, only the bullet was moving. We only need to calculate its kinetic energy and use that value as the total initial kinetic energy. 1 1 E k = mv2 = 0.02007942=6304.36 J =6.30e3 J 2 2 Just after the collision, the bullet and the block move together as one mass at the same velocity. We'll only need to do one calculation for the total final kinetic energy. 1 1 E k = mv2 = 5.77002.752=21.8178125 J =21.8 J 2 2 It's obvious that after the collision there is considerably less kinetic energy than at the start. This is an inelastic collision. In fact, only about 0.346% of the kinetic energy remained after the collision. To get the percentage, just divide the final by the initial. Homework p482 #1, 2 p484 #2 10/28/2009 studyphysics.ca Page 3 of 3 / Section 9.3
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Aarhus Universitet, Handels- og IngeniørHøjskolen - PHYSICS - 20339841
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Aarhus Universitet, Handels- og IngeniørHøjskolen - PHYSICS - 20339841
Lesson 10: Electric FieldsJust like the force due to gravity, the force due to electric charges can act over great distances. Keep in mind that most forces we deal with in everyday life are not like this. We mostly deal with &quot;contact forces&quot;. objects tou
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Aarhus Universitet, Handels- og IngeniørHøjskolen - PHYSICS - 20339841
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Aarhus Universitet, Handels- og IngeniørHøjskolen - PHYSICS - 20339841
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