{[ promptMessage ]}

Bookmark it

{[ promptMessage ]}

physics6a lab 1

# physics6a lab 1 - trial 3 1.01s 1.41s 1.63s tiral 4 1.07s...

This preview shows pages 1–2. Sign up to view the full content.

Part 1 A: start back, wait, move forward, stop B: start walking back at a constant speed, stop, then walk forwards at a constant speed Part 2 A: Start close, wait, steady movement away B: Start moving away at a constant speed, stop, move forward at a constant speed C: Movement away at a constant speed D:Start back and immediately move forward slowing down, then moving away at an increasing speed 3. movement away with a constant increase in velocity Story 2-Floor (5.7 m) Story 3-Story 2(3.7 m) total (9.4 m)

This preview has intentionally blurred sections. Sign up to view the full version.

View Full Document
Story 4-Story3(3.75 m) total (13.15m) Question 4 Woofle ball height 5.70M 3.78M 3.75M trial 1 1.09s 1.41s 2.1s trial 2 1.09s 1.56s 2.15s trial 3 1.1s 1.56s 2.2s tiral 4 1.15s 1.47s 2.05s average 1.11s 1.5s 2.13s Question 3 tennis ball height 5.70M 3.78M 3.75M trial 1 1.06s 1.47s 2.14s trial 2 1.12s 1.31s 1.68s
This is the end of the preview. Sign up to access the rest of the document.

Unformatted text preview: trial 3 1.01s 1.41s 1.63s tiral 4 1.07s 1.5s 1.72s average 1.07s 1.42s 1.8s The two graphs are relatively linear. This means that the height of the drop is positively correlated to the time it takes for the ball to hit the ground. When comparing the red and blue plots, the red plot (time vs (1/2)gt^2) has a slightly higher slope than the blue (time vs height). Furthermore, the tennis ball’s fall best matched its y=(1/2gt^2) plot when compared to the Wiffle ball. Slope (m) = 1.2825 0.755875=(1.2825)(0.045323)+b b=13.004 y=13.004t^(1.2825) The tennis ball having a larger mass has a more linear plot. This shows that the air resistance may not be as significant on the tennis ball as it is on the wiffle ball....
View Full Document

{[ snackBarMessage ]}