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Unformatted text preview: Q23.6 The electric ﬁeld due to the charged rod induces charges on near and far sides of the sphere. The attractive Coulomb force of the rod on the dissimilar charge on the close side of the sphere is larger
than the repulsrve Coulomb force of the rod on the like charge on the far side of the sphere. The
result 15 a net attraction of the sphere to the rod. When the sphere touches the rod, charge is conducted between the rod and the sphere, leavin both the rod and the s h . _
results in a repulsive Coulomb force. g p ere likeCharged" “‘15 Q23.11 So the electric ﬁeld created by the test charge does not di
measure, by moving the charges that create it. stort the electric ﬁeld you are trying to Q2315 If a charge distribution is small compared to the distance of a field point from it, the charge
distribution can be modeled as a single particle with charge equal to the net charge of the
distribution. Further, if a charge distribution is spherically symmetric, it will create a ﬁeld at exterior
points just as if all of its charge were a point charge at its center. Q23.16 The direction of the electric ﬁeld is the direction in which a positive test charge would feel a force
when placed in the ﬁeld. A charge will not experience two electrical forces at the same time, but the
vector sum of the two. If electric field lines crossed, then a test charge placed at the point at which
they cross would feel a force in two directions. Furthermore, the path that the test charge would
follow if released at the point where the field lines cross would be indeterminate. “ ' ' ' 7 r ' V f ulsion. In general
23.28 In speaal orientations the force between two dipoles can be zero or a 0 rep
Q each dipole will exert a torque on the other, tending to align its axis With the ﬁeld created by the first dipole. After this alignment, each dipole exerts a force of attraction on the other. ‘ ’—
10.0 grams 23 atoms)( electrons) 7A
. N = ———— 6.02 10 47 —— = 2.62 10
P23 2 (a) [107.87 grams/mol x mol atom
—3
(b) # electrons added = 9 = = 6.25 x 1015 e 1.60x10'19 C/electron or 2.38 electrons for every 109 already present . P233 If each person has a mass of z 70 kg and is (almost) composed of water, then each person contains N E m (6.02 x 1023 w) 10 m) E 2.3 x 102’8 protons.
18 grams/mol mol molecule With an excess of 1% electrons over protons, each person has a charge q = 0.01(1.6 x 1019 c)(2.3 x 1028) = 3.? x 107 c . (3.7 x 107)2 TN=4X1025 This force is almost enough to lift a weight equal to that of the Earth:
Mg = 6x1034 kg(9.8 m/sz)=6 x 1025 N~10?" N. So F=ke ‘7qu =(9x109) ;,
n. r k
*P23.4 The force on one proton is F = “17qu away from the other proton. Its magnitude is r 19 2
(8.99x109 Nm/C2)(lé6—:1—1(:)Tl§n%] =. P23.7 P23.10 *P23.17 P7319 P2325 P2326 qlqz = (8.99x109 Nmz/c2)(7.00x10* c)(2.00x10* c) P1 = k. = 0503 N r2 (0.500 m)2 F1
9 2 2 ' _ y F2 :k M2 = (8.99x10 N.m /C )(7.00x10* C)(4.00x10 6 C) _1 01 N ®7_oo,,c r“ (0.500 In)2 . 1:2 0.500 m o 2.00 60° F}. = 0.503 cos 60.0 +1.01 cos 60.0°= 0.755 N 140+ — x
Fy = 0.503 sin 60.0°—1.01 sin 60.0°= —0.436 N ‘ 4'00 “C
F = (0.755 N)i — (0.436 N); =) 0.872 N at an angle of 330° ) FIG. P23.7 Let the third bead have charge Q and be located distance x from the left end of the rod. This bead
will experience a net force given by k 3 A k A
x (dx)
. . 3 1 x
Thenetforcewﬂlbezerorf7=—7,ord—x=—.
x (d—x) J3 This gives an equilibrium position of the third bead of x = 0.634d . The equilibrium is stable if the third bead has positive charge .
The first charge creates at the origin field I“? to the right. +CQ x T 0 I I 5 x
a Suppose the total field at the origin is to the right. Then q must be negative: FIG. P23.17
2 k : 2k :
k;§21+(3:)72(—1)=i221 .
In the alternative, the total ﬁeld at the origin is to the left:
'2? a + :5: (4) = Eg—QH) .
kg , 8.99 x 109 3.00 x 10'9 2 1 y
(a) 151 = rllzli (3) = (__(T.1)(Fo)_2—)(_,) = —(2.70 x 103 N/C)) 52 6.00 If x
k . 8.99 109 6.00 x 10‘9 t 2 E IE1
E2 = (i) = ( " (0.3120): )(1) = —(5.99 x 102 me); @400 “C
E = E2 + E1 = —(5.99 x 102 N/C)i — (2.70 x 103 N/C)i FIG. P23.19
(b) 1: = qE = (5.00 x 109 c)(—599§ — 2 7003) N/c
F = (3.00 x 10* i — 13.5 x 10* i) N = (—3.00i13.5}) #N
_ ken k,(Q/€)£ _ keg _ (3.99 x 109)(22.0 x 10*) g
‘ d(l + d) ‘ 4(2 + d) ' d(£ +d) = (0.290)(0.140 +0290) :<—d—>('E “‘36.0 cm—w E = 1.59 x 106 N/C, directed toward the rod. FIG. P2325 k
E=I ‘gq ,where dq=lodx x
Q k A A
= The direction is — i or left for ’10 > 0
x
x0 0 °° dx 1
E = kelo j—z = Ice/10(7)
x0 x P2328 P2333 P2335 P23.40 P23.41 wklde—i :m_ c 100 :
E=jdE= Jo “_°:T(_) =_k,,10x01£ x 3dx=—kelox01[—§Lo]= 5x00(_l) ' 0
Duetosymmetry Ey=JdEv=0,and Exzdesin0=deq512n y
' r
where dq = Ms = me, e x
" k 2k K
so that, )5x = kel Isin0d0= “'1 (~C050): = *1
r 0 r
where = % and r = —I: I FIG. P2333
71'
2k q, 2(8.99x1o9 Nmz/C2)(7.50x10‘6 c)”
Thus, Ex = ‘3 =—————2——.
L (0.140 m)
Solving, Ex = 2.16 x 107 N/C. Since the rod has a negative charge, E = (—2.16 x 107 N/C = —21.6i MN/ . (a) The electric ﬁeld at point P due to each element of length dx, is dE = 5‘“ 2 and is directed along the line joining the element to
x + y
point P. By symmetry,
)5x = IdEx = 0 and since dq = Mx ,
I
15:15 =IdEy=JdEcosl9 where c056=——y———. 0” d"
5' x2 + yz —’ FIG. P2335 1/2 .
Therefore, [5: 2kg 1y J’ dx 3/2 = Zkel sm 00 I
0 (x2 + yz) y (b) For a bar of inﬁnite length, 90 = 90° —6 1 — 11“
qz 3 (b) ql is negative, qz is positive (a) The electric ﬁeld has the general appearance shown. It is zero , where (by symmetry) one can see that the three charges individually produce fields that cancel out. In addition to the center of the triangle, the electric ﬁeld lines in the
second ﬁgure to the right indicate three other points near the middle of each leg of the triangle where E = 0 , but they are more
difﬁcult to ﬁnd mathematically. or; (b) You may need to review vector addition in Chapter Three. The
electric field at point P can be found by adding the electric ﬁeld The electric field from a point charge is E = ke Lizf.
r As shown in the solution ﬁgure at right, E1 = kL. all to the right and upward at 60° E2 = kg 12 to the left and upward at 60° a FIG. P23.41
E = 151+ E2 = e iz[(coseo°i +sin60°§) +(— cos60°i + sin60° = ke i,[2(sin60°
a a
= 1.73k, 12} 19
_qE_1.602X10 614X1010 $2
P2343 (a) a _ —m —1.67 x 1047 m/
(b) v, = 2); + at 1.20 x 106 = (6.14x 101°): t = 1.95 x 105 s 1 1 (c) x, —x,. =§(v,. +vf)t x, =E(1.20x106)(1.95x10_5)= 2 —
(d) K = émvz =%(1.67 x 10'27 kg)(1.20 x 106 m/s) = 1.20 x 10 ‘5 1
P23.45 The required electric ﬁeld will be . Work done = AK
50, —Fd = %mvi2 (since the ﬁnal velocity = O )
which becomes eEd = K and E=—. x 0.0500 7
P23.47 a t=—=‘=1.11 10 s: 111 ns
( ) 0 450x105 x _ qE _ (1.602 x 1019)(9.6ox 103)
M ay — 7  (1.67x 10‘” ) =9.21x10“ m/s2 1 2, _1 n —7 2_ —3 _
yfyi=vyit+§ayt. yf—§(9.21x10 )(IllxlO ) —5.68x10 m—W (c) v, = 4.50x105 m/s vyf =vyl+ayt=(9.21x10")(1.11x104): 1.02x105 m/s ...
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This homework help was uploaded on 04/19/2008 for the course PH 2223 taught by Professor Seonggonkim during the Spring '08 term at Ole Miss.
 Spring '08
 SeongGonKim
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