Lab1990F - Physics 221 — Fall 1990 Laboratory Final This laboratory final consists of 8 questions each worth 2 points toward your total score for

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Unformatted text preview: Physics 221 — Fall, 1990 Laboratory Final This laboratory final consists of 8 questions, each worth 2 points toward your total score for the course. 63. Measurements of physical quantities are often quickly repeated several times, one after the other. Which of the following is NOT a good reason for this practice? A. To look for some degree of reproducibility in the measurements, a characteristic that is expected in many physical systems. To determine the systematic error that may be present. To estimate the random uncertainty in each measurement. D. To determine the average of many measurements, because such averages typically have smaller random uncertainties that the corresponding individual measurements. ' E. To determine if the measurement fluctuations are consistent in size with the type of system being observed and instruments being used. 64. If the result of a measurement is determined to be 0.0002605 i 0.01, which of the following expresses the measured value in a form consistent with standard practice in the use of significant figures? A. 0.00026 B. 0.01 C. 2.6 X 10'“ D. 0.0002 65. A record of the speedometer readings are made for two separate trial runs on straight roads of the latest reject from the local Rent—a-Wreck. The readings are given in miles per hour. Which of the following statements accurately and most completely describes the motion of the vehicle? The vehicle is moving. The vehicle_ s moving with constant acceleration. The vehicle is moving with a constant acceleration ofvS mph/s/s. The vehicle is accelerating at a rate which is not constant. The position of the vehicle is a quadratic function of time. P. 1119061? 20-”0 __ 4 moh ‘” s 5+05“s.>= 5’ gar—20 _, 2L (5‘ JD 10 5) = r '3 “‘5‘ a; (,5— 4—0 1053‘:— 5‘0"”; z wags/2. 66. In laboratory, the time required to reach the floor for a ball fired horizontally or simply dropped vertically from the top of a lab table was found to be approximately 0.42 5. Approximately how long (in s) does it take for a second ball with the same volume but twice the mass density to reach the floor when dropped from the same elevation? @ a. 0.59 -r c. 0.84 n. 0.30 E. 0.21 67. Consider the collision of two identical hockey pucks on a smooth ice rink. Assume that by analyzing the videotape of the collision, various but not all components of the momenta of the two pucks before and after collision have been determined and are recorded in the table below. Assume that there is negligible friction with the ice, but that the pucks are made of soft iron (like those used in lab), and are left dented by the collisions. What principle(s), if any, can one use to determine the value of the entry marked "x" from the data shown below. Before collision After collision The entry marked "x" cannot be determined from the data shown. Conservation of energy Conservation of energy and linear momentum Conservation of angular momentum A B C D. <::::> Conservation of linear momentum 68. The motion of a flywheel is monitored by an encoder which produces 200 pulses for each revolution. The wheel is allowed to gradually slow down and stop; the number of pulses produced in each succeeding one— _ second interval is plotted at the right. wig“ mv z 0.25'ACN/S S .._..— 7_ . 9-0-0)? Estimate (if possible) the wheel’s angular speed (in revolutions/s) at the time t = 6 s. A. 0.05; ' B. 5 c. 63 ® 69. Consider two metal cans, each perched atop an electroscope. Assume the right one is charged, the left one not. By which procedure described below can one move essentially the entire net charge from the right can to the left can? w‘dU/J‘fij A Move the right can 0 tha it touches the left can. B. Move the left can 0 that it touches the right can. ‘ <::Z:> Repeatedly touch ball (on an insulated handle) to the outside of D E the right can and the inside of the left can. Repeatedly touch a ball (on an insulated handle) to the outside of the left can and fifie inside of the right can. None of the above since the best one can do by simple mechanical means is to equalize the charge (it’s like water seeking the same level everywhere). 70. Consider two identical conducting spheres hung from insulating threads and located in a region of large electric field, such as near a + charged rod as shown. + Assume the two spheres are initially ' uncharged. Then, one of the two is displaced slightly so that the tho . ‘ \ /'\ ‘0 0 L + touch briefly. After this, assume that one of the two spheres has a net charge of +8 nC. What can one say about the charge carried finally by the sphere on the left? A. It is the one with a charge of +8 nC. ‘5; It must carry a charge of —8 nC. C. It must be uncharged. D.’ It must carry a charge of +4 nC (the average of O and +8 nC). \7P\ One cannot say anything without more information. ,3 E. w (e, Gamers/am $1. um ‘Hx—u r :5 mus-f be 3:42; 83% TU was orfigmlg. e ball mike. fiimm- cam be becfiug PMIHVE‘Q charge, ‘ when #1651 hawk (hazing. afrepu’stm 193W ‘1 ...
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This note was uploaded on 03/26/2008 for the course PHYS 221 taught by Professor Herrera-siklody during the Spring '08 term at Iowa State.

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Lab1990F - Physics 221 — Fall 1990 Laboratory Final This laboratory final consists of 8 questions each worth 2 points toward your total score for

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