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Unformatted text preview: 21111 21111 Instructor(s): Prof. Seiberling PHYSICS DEPARTMENT MET 1010 3rd Midterm Exam Dec. 6, 2004 Name (print, last first): Signature: On my honor, I have neither given nor received unauthorized aid on this examination. YOUR TEST NUMBER IS THE 5-DIGIT NUMBER AT THE TOP OF EACH PAGE. (1) Code your test number on your answer sheet (use 7680 for the 5-digit number) . Code your name on your answer sheet. DARKEN CIRCLES COMPLETELY . Code your UFID number on your answer sheet. (2) Print your name on this sheet and sign it also. (3) Do all scratch work anywhere on this exam that you like. Circle your answers on the test form. At the end of the test, this exam printout is to be turned in. No credit will be given without both answer sheet and printout with scratch work most questions demand. (4) Blacken the circle of your intended answer completely, using a #2 pencil or blue or black ink . Do not make any stray marks or some answers may be counted as incorrect. (5) The answers are rounded off. Choose the closest to exact. There is no penalty for guessing. (6) Hand in the answer sheet separately. There are 32 multiple choice questions. Clearly circle the one best answer for each question. If more than one answer is marked, no credit will be given for that question, even if one of the marked answers is correct. Guessing an answer is better than leaving it blank. All questions are worth 3 points each, except for four questions, which are worth 4 points each. The points for each 4-point question are indicated by each problem. Good Luck! 1. Thunder is caused by: (1) the explosion that occurs when + and- charges collide (2) the rapid heating of air surrounding a lightning channel (3) charged particles moving faster than the speed of sound (4) the ripping apart of air particles due to high electric fields (5) turbulent wind motions inside the thunderstorm 2. The following four questions refer to the Surface Map shown in Figure 1: Where would the winds be expected to be southwesterly? (1) 5 (2) 4 (3) 2 (4) 1 (5) 3 3. Where would you be likely to have cool temperatures, light rain and a falling barometer?...
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This note was uploaded on 05/29/2011 for the course MET 1010 taught by Professor Matchev during the Spring '08 term at University of Florida.
- Spring '08