WB_Solution_Ch10

WB_Solution_Ch10 - Energy 10:1 A“Natural Money"...

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Unformatted text preview: Energy 10:1 A“Natural Money" Called Energy 1. One month, John has income of $3000, expenses of $2500, and he sells $300 of stocks. a. Can you determine John’s liquid assets L at the end of the month? If so, what is L? If not, Why “or? I40 , VJL 60"“0idt'l'ef‘m'ewt. L— bzca‘u‘vz. we. ((onhl-know wdA «144+ lt‘alnlal mssc'l's 14¢ S+fir+€fl( +Lx2 WHM'HM b. Can you determine the amount by which John’s liquid assets changed during the month? Ifso, what is AL? YE s_ I z-Inwmc E :. ghoul“, 5:. g +ocit'5ales AL: '13 “E *5 : $Booow$2roo+$soo :l+$300l 2. John begins the month with $2000 of liquid assets and $5000 of savings. His financial activity for the month is as follows: (“Arid L : Liam :91 «Sgt-rs Day of Month Activity S : Savm’ls l + L Receives a $3000 paycheck; deposits it in Checking 3 -L Spends $500 3 —L {+5 Buys a $1000 savings bond 10 «— L. Pays bills totaling $1000 15 + L Receives a $ 100 birthday present from Grandma 23 +1.. ,--'5 Sells $1500 of stock 28 —- L. Buys a $1200 bicycle a. What are John’s liquid assets and saved assets at the end of the month? L1: $2ooo 3'“ 0°”! 5.: $5000 55 "MY +3000 l flow 3 5 - gag - two 8 n [5‘00 l3 #1000 “'0 $ H: a 15‘ : L} 'HSL :- 26100 :rsoo 23 Li H“ .. [300 at? ge L s; 435M“ -_ 3‘15'00 b. Show that John’s monetary relationship AW 2 I — E is satisfied. Trams-Pm: i I E 9"?” AN ; 1‘ .— 5 J, @000 I J wiz $5000 +£30.30 5'00 3 : #3190 - 2700 : g 7000 {000 to u w _ $q§ao+ 37.4100 r00 1 5‘ 3“} I“; 500 F— '- {ZIJD 2,3 .1 $7400 W -14); :57004000 4339, 10-2 CHAPTER 10 - Energy “3&2 Kinetic: Emmy and vaitafifimi Wmmi’afi Enemy 3. Upon What basic quamity deas kinetic {3:36ng dwefié‘? . Q3 2 e 0‘ Upon What basic quantity (1063 pgtemial energy depand‘? ___(‘22iih_°“—_ 4. Can kinetiiz easrgy £3213: be aegative? M_ (31% a plausibis $651583? {13: yam" angwer wiflmm making use 0f any femuias. ~ WAan were” is Enemy 0‘; Mafia". MOh‘on may sfopl‘bw“ ‘1' OOwd" be neaa'hWQ . 3941A has he dtirtc‘fiofi 9““ CNM°+ be ne5achv£ 5‘ Caz: gravimtionai peieniiaé mag}; ever be negafivs? L Give a giausibis mama fa: yew? 3113:3961 Wiihsuii making use. of any f0mulas. ‘ _l_ 1, e (Ea-kan'h'J an "37 Wmis upon ?0 {Thva which cam 52— ?05 m“ ° r “‘3“ ‘ ' 6. a, If a §mici€s sgeed margasas by a factm’ 9f flares, iay whai fame: {3065 its kiraeiic saggy changa‘? ( 1 I A 7. “ mam when) {1% Kk'axucascs ‘DY 0‘ Q‘d—z’r oi? 01' b. Particle A, has hzfif the 31355 33d flight; firms the. Eigeéie €335ng 0f gazfick: B. What is the spgad ram} 'Rgil’93? MA ; 3 We 2 \ a J. g M ‘ ’L ‘ 2 V 2 " ‘1 1%VA*37‘{%V3 7/9314 “‘3 7. 81; the axes baiaw, draw graphs {3? 1:133 kinetic saggy 0f 2;. A 15331} kg car that uniffifiniy acceiaraies from {3 £9 28 11133 in 2G b. A 1000 kg car mmng a: 20 mfis that: biakas t0 3 ha}: Wiih 31:}:me fiscaéezaiien in 4 s. ' C. A 100% kg car {hai dikes OECfl 3:033:33 & 48—m—cfiamcie: circie 31' a spesd of 20 mls. Calculate K a: S€¥€ffii $313353, pm: the paima 333;} draw a smaoth cums between them. a. K :3) h. if (3} c. g {3) i 25am; -§ 77 - 200,000 I 300,000 isoxxm ~ 153mg Immoii . E £89,000 ~» 563mg} . m 2 [(1 3 £1 mocha (10’, t - ( 4L (9))" moot; (20% J Kg”): 000 a :fi 1 K11 L ,_ (000%,) C0 ’5) Energy 1 CHAPTER [0 10—3 10.3 A Closer Look at Gravitational Potential Energy 8. Below we see a 1 kg object that is initially 'l m above the ground and rises to a height of 2 m. Anjay, Brittany, and Carlos each measure its position, but each of them uses a different coordinate. system. Fill in the table to show the initial and final gravitational potential energies and AU as measured by our three aspiring scientists. r'\ nja) Brittany Carlos - - -- -- -- -- - -- Ends hurt: l Ll.) t = . E ! i ; i .7 m ‘ {1 l i l i _. _ _ u I 9. A roller coaster car rolls down a frictionless track. reaching speed W at the bottom. -- fila rlx herr: _._._T.___ a. If you want the car to go twice as fast at the bottom, by what factor must you increase the .heightoi’thetraek? K; : Ji “Cam‘- : 4K SO Yo“ "HM-f- i/itt I: {acreage H“ inc—‘51.“- ;Y A {kc-t.” oi1 ‘f. m3h' m; been”, when U910 m ed 1.. —-=; M Q El '0. b. Does your answer to part a depend on whether the track is straight or not?J Explain. NC)Ir ‘i‘La gmm‘l‘a'honai Poles—ital amp?” Agpendx only on line misgu- 10. Three halls of equal mass are [1er simultaneously with equal speeds from the same. height above the ground. Ball 1 is tired straight up, ball 2 is fired straight down. and ball 3 is tired horizontally. Rank in order, from largest to smallest, their speeds v1. v2, and 1'3 as they hit the ground. Order: vi 1 V1 ’- V3 Explanation: .T—kéY edict“ She-f ul‘i’h "HA; Sam-c LCI-ne'hc energy Bull .3 Nd m7 eML‘ kt“ HAL saw“- UWM'De [bx ?0‘i-Ch'h;ki emerald? , So Hour {.th uii'lq Ht; same. him-it‘ll}. Engryr mot, +kus , irks. Same speed 10-4 CHAPTER 10 A Energy 11. Below are shown three frictionless tracks. A ball is released from rest at the position shown on the left. To which point does the ball make it on the right before reversing direction and rolling back“!I Point B is the same height as the starting position. Makes it to L Makes it to B Makes it to B Exercises 12-14: Draw an energy bar chart to show the energy transformations for the situation described. 12. A car runs out of gas and coasts up a hill until finally K] + Usi = XI + Ugl stopping. + / f / r‘ / x / 0- + -—- = —---—r + 13. A pendulum is held out at 45° and released from rest. it. + up = Kr + Uzi A short time later it swings through the lowest point on + its are. . ..... .. é . 0 + = + m 14. A ball starts from rest on the top of one hill, rolls Ki + Up. = Kr + mgr without friction through a valley, and just barely makes it to the top of an adjacent hill. II + Energy - CHAPTER 10 10-5 10.4 Restoring Forces and Hooke’s Law 15. A spring is attached to the floor and pulled straight up by 21 mpg. The spring’s tension is measured. The graph shows the tension in the rope as a function of the r0 paj’s length L. a. Does this spring obey Hooke’s Law? Explain why or why not. Y95/ 'HAL Plot It 5 (imam AT: k bl” b. If it does, what is the spring constant? k t 91‘: ‘ 10M / fl“ : [00¢ A ’ to mm C 16. Draw a figure analogous to Figure 10.17 in the textbook for a spring that is attached to a wall on the right end. Use the figure to show that F and As always have opposite signs. (‘1’ )5 Um s+r¢+cN bl S+r£11MA A54 0 com pressed As>o 10-6 CHAPTER 10 - Energy 17. A spring has an unstretched length of 10 cm. It exerts a restoring force F when stretched to a length of 11 cm. a. For what length of the spring is its restoring force 3F? E? 5'k AX $0 “$0!” F931;, bx—aBberCM {05” +36)! : l3¢m b. At what compressed length 18 the restoring force 2F? F F) '2 F by a ’ZAX : #2:,“ 10CMFQCM : S’Cm ____—a—-.. l8. The left end of a spring is attached to a wall. When Bob polls on the right end with a 200 N force, he stretches the spring by 20 cm. The same spring is then used for a tug—of~war between Bob and Carlos. Each pulls on his end of the spring with a 200 N force. a. How far does Bob’s end of the spring move? Explain. H.9ch Tlflouwolq 'HA; 3p£fn5 gfrgfihcfi 10 CM ollfll“ll1, Fl": Cen'f‘Cr wow; ‘07! 10cm, Im-Hflls Catt. Carlos Trawllcl-QJ "Hal 01999925 ‘EBFC-L pane-«sly Prom-Jig; ’9? flue. wallleaccepf 'l'lvm'i‘ IA! moves Odie. b. How far does Carlos’s end of the spring move? Explain. “F” loch“ S'l'N-‘icln Lhafllr DVLUO fiasian th‘f sill] lo-e 30cm. linergy - (“I-{AFTER 10 10-7 10.5 Elastic Potential Energy 19. 20. 2]. A heavy object is released from rest at position 1 above a spring. It falls and contacts the spring at position 2. The spring achieves maxiurnum compression at position 3. Fill in the table below to indicate whether each of the quantities are +. —, or 0 during the intervals l—->2, 2—93, and l—>3. _. | .J Rank in order, from most to least, the amount of elastic potential energy (Ugh to ((15).; stored in each of these springs. i- t- 2t- t- 1W 2W 3W4W Stretc h cd (I Order: \mSJq-p Us}; “> @SX: (Us), Explanation: 1 Us :_ 1?: RCA 5) Compressed d Stretched a’ Stretched 2d Tficdfisens Ox fig‘i‘ur oil 2. TflCROxI-tj 4'th g-l—optafi initiate, b? 0‘ p.141”. 0? ‘i. A spring gun shoots out a plastic ball at speed v0. The spring is then compressed twice the distance it was on the first shot. a. By what factor is the spring’s potential energy increased? gar. QM?" 2 «Ems»? ‘lX ._--—-‘ b. By what factor is the ball‘s velocity increased? Explain. 7. 7. 1 X Ji it. (15.5.) : a; MGM) (BoH't HAIL. spitch outix ‘31 0”— Spud-errc in the cur-:17; JLF passions . 10-8 CHAPTER 10 . Energy Exercises 22—23: Draw an energy bar chart to show the energy transformations for the situation described. 22. A bobsled sliding across frictionless, K. + ’ U, + Ui = K + U + U horizontal ice runs into a giant spring. A short time later the spring reaches - its maximum compression. 23. A brick is held above a spring that is K 3+ U. + U. = K + U + U standing on the ground. The brick is released from rest, and a short time later the spring reaches its maximum 1 + / + compression. ll Iowa it) 24. Ball 1 with an initial speed of 14 m/s has a perfectly elastic collision with ball 2 that is initially at rest. Afterward, the speed of ball 2 is 21 m/s. 10.6 Elastic Collisions ‘ <fl¥>z : wag—91A“ Glaxx‘ wtl‘e'lQI‘Q, (JEX)‘ (Vi-3&2 : 1 x -2'I_V,"‘s_ : b. What will be the speed of ball 2 if the mass of ball 1 is doubled? \ t W ‘_ 2 M \ / PM at poem s par'l' a» CU a; , .2s 6% g) Mama, by in V"! Mfim , Q. Sgt—(12 a; 2"; : (HZ?) solutes??? = A3- ‘I {Damblm’s Mi Yteiois {1a a i’ We“ (QR/>1; (it; (a; Z I Energy - CHAPTER 10 10-9 10.7 Energy Diagrams 25. The figure shows a potential-energy curve. Suppose a particle with total energy E I is at position A and moving to the right. 26. a. Energy For each of the following regions of the x—axis, does the particle speed up, slow down, maintain a steady speed, or change direction? A to B 2" low: Jami Btoc SE-CG’QS i-«E E2 CIOD S‘lews deem DICE 98684? MB Etol: Sluu’S‘c‘n-Jfl F Where is the particle's turning point? . For a particle that has total energy £2. what are the possible motions and where do they occur along thex-axis? ,flu. FMfi-cu “Whig k“ “‘0qu Ib£+w£m x: 0 “Mg «Hue. peu‘ai' incitt-skai 51 HM. CLnSlAteQ it‘M H'fu’aLnAR-JB; (TLL Par-item Conic; [9*- 05;: “63633 “Lahi— ram—+- C Mi‘Wn iii/u, ktar‘ts‘i‘ aims Lani lines. . What position or positions are points of stable equilibrium? For each, would a particle in equilibrium at that point have total energy S E2, between E2 and E1, or 2 El? C tau-00» E. are, Poifl'b vi“ S‘i‘kiyk edit-Mil lawn-m, MKJ- b-e A E: (Jer WEIIIJEL A'i' CK HAL Liner-Jr (,9 z [m PM E, HA: Mal «are? “Mil” b€+mn :EI M452. . What position or positions are points of unstable equilibrium? For each, would a particle in equilibrium at that point have total energy S 52, between E; and E1, or 2 E1? Bans: '0 a” “fig—{151... egkk'liibm'um fat-«1‘3. The pap-542,; would have 0qu energy loafth Elan-J. EL A particle with the potential energy shown in the Energy graph is moving to the right at x = 0 m with total E energy E. a. At what value or values ofx is the particle’s speed a maximum? 54-i- Rfl GLAL. Ni" 9"“ PE 10-10 CHAPTER 10 v Energy b. At what value or values ofx is the particle’s speed a minimum? (Dr—{'- 5m c. At what value or values ofx is the potential energy a maximum? A’r gm d. Does this particle have a turning point in the range ofx covered by the graph? If so, where? ’Tltc. A065 no'l" MQJ‘E- (a ‘l‘m‘nraa P';a+ pa'flml to car). 2?. Below are a set of axes on which you are going to draw a potential-energy Curve. By doing experiments. you find the following information: ' A particle with energy El oscillates between positions D and E. ' A particle with energy E2 oscillates between positions C and F. - A particle with energy E3 oscillates between positions B and G. ' A particle with energy E4 enters from the right, bounces at A, then never returns. Draw a potential-energy curve that is consistent with this information. Energy ABC D L 1" G ...
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WB_Solution_Ch10 - Energy 10:1 A“Natural Money&amp;quot;...

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