Experiment 16
Electric Field and Electric Potential
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partner: Spencer Hance
Introduction
In this experiment we studied the relationship between electric potential and
electric field between two electrodes. In investigation one, we pl
Report for Experiment #8
Forces and Toques in Equilibrium
Abstract
In this experiment we will use the principle of rotational equilibrium to create a simple mass scale using
a meter stick. We will investigate the concept of center of gravity and torque an
S E C T I O N 9 . 7 Rocket Propulsion
shown, noting your location. Take off your spiked shoes,
and pull on the rope hand over hand. Both you and the
bear will slide over the ice until you meet. From the tape,
observe how far you slide, xp , and how far th
Physics
Final practice review
Mr. Harwood
Name: _
Period: _
1) If you are driving 72km/h along a straight road and you look to the side for 4s, how far
do you travel during this inattentive period?
a. 18m
b. 20m
c.40m
d. 80m
2) A polar bear starts at the
Chapter 3 college prep pretest
1. The resultant of two vectors is the smallest when the angle between them is
a)
b)
c)
d)
0 o. same direction
45 o angle
90 o perpendicular
180 o opposite directions
2. The resultant of two vectors is the greatest when the
Exam
MULTIPLE CHOICE. Choose the one alternative that best completes the statement or answers the question.
1) Suppose that an object travels from one point in space to another. Make a comparison between the
displacement and the distance traveled.
1)
A) T
What is a storm? We've determined that swells are made by wind, and wind comes
from storms. But what really is a storm? Well, let's start with some basics. Air covers the
surface of our planet and has mass, that is, it has weight and volume, and it can be
2
No, because there is a net force acting on him. The rope's tension is actually greater than his
own weight, and that's why in the next instant he's acquired an upwards acceleration. The
only thing significant about the bottom of the dive is that in that
CHAPTER 10: Fluids
Questions
3.
A small amount of water is boiled in a 1-gallon metal can. The can is removed from the heat
and the lid put on. Shortly thereafter the can collapses. Explain.
the can collapse because the pressure inside of the can is not b
Physics 30S
Kinematics Review
1. (a) What is acceleration? (b) Why is the unit of time squared in measuring acceleration?
2. How do the directions of an acceleration vector and its corresponding velocity vector compare
for the uniformly accelerated linear
Physics 12 Assignment KEY
Equilibrium & 2-D Dynamics
1. Define the following terms:
Newtons laws of motion - three fundamental laws of motion which are the basis of
Newtonian mechanics are: 1) an object will remain at rest or in straight-line motion unle
Simple Harmonic Motion
Experiment 13
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partner: Spencer Hance
TA: Hejazi
Introduction:
In this experiment we will look at oscillations of a glider on an air track that is connected
to a 7.5cm spring on either side. In Investigation On
Experiment 14
Standing Waves
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partner: Spencer Hance
Date: October 6th, 2015
Introduction
The purpose of this experiment is to study the characteristics of standing waves by
examining the relationship between string tension and wave
Experiment 17
DC Circuits
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partner: Spencer Hance
Introduction
The three main objectives of this experiment were to understand circuit elements and
wire up simple circuits based on circuit diagrams, measure currents and voltages in
s
Experiment 18
R-C Circuits
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partners: Mara Stegaru and Haofan Li
Introduction
In this experiment we studied the currents and voltages and measured the time constant in
a simple R-C circuit. We aimed to understand the dependence of th
Experiment 19
Magnetic Force and Lorentzs Law
Laila Mooring-Frye
Lab Partner: Spencer Hance
Introduction
In this experiment we will study Lorentzs Law and how it relates magnetic force on a wire
to current, magnetic field, and length of the wire. In Inves
Experiment 13
Simple Harmonic Motion
Jeremy Fredette
Lab Partner: Abigail Paglia
TA: Ross Altman
Introduction
In this experiment, we will explore the properties of the oscillations of a glider on an air track
while being held by a spring on each side. In
Experiment 14
Standing Waves
Jeremy Fredette
Lab Partner: Abigail Paglia
TA: Ross Altman
Introduction
In this experiment, we will study standing waves of a string by examining the relationship
between string tension and wave velocity. In the first investi
CHAPTER 9: Static Equilibrium; Elasticity and Fracture
Questions
2.
A bungee jumper momentarily comes to rest at the bottom of the dive before he
springs back upward. At that moment, is the bungee jumper in equilibrium? Explain.
No, because there is a net
CHAPTER 10: Fluids
Answers to Questions
5.
The boiling water makes a relatively large quantity of steam inside the can. The gas inside
the can (including the steam) will be at atmospheric pressure, but will be much warmer than
the surroundings. When the g
Physics 211 Experiment #11 FORCES AND TORQUES IN
EQUILIBRIUM
Purpose The purpose of this lab is to study a system in which the forces and
torques are in equilibrium.
Pre-Lab Assignment
1.
Read this laboratory handout in entirety.
2.
Refer to Figure 2, and
I.
Chapter 24 Capacitance and Dielectrics
Capacitors and Capacitance
A.
Measure of a conductors capacity to store charge Q at a voltage V
B.
Measures capacitors ability to store energy
C.
Pair of conductors with equal and opposite charges separated by an
I.
II.
III.
Chapter 21 The Electric Field: Discrete Charge Distributions
Electric Charge
A.
Electrostatics interactions between electric charges at rest
B.
charged particle can either attract or repel another charged particle
C.
all charges are integer mu
I.
Chapter 22 The Electric Field II: Continuous Charge Distribution
Calculating E from Coulombs Law
A.
Distribution of Charges
1.
1 dimensional
Q
a.
Linear charge density (C/m): =
L
(i)
Q = total charge of rod
(ii)
L = length of rod
dq=dl
b.
dl= small len
Chapter 23 Electric Potential
I.
Electric Potential Energy
A.
Work done by a force
1.
From point a to b
b
2.
W a b= Fcosdl
a
B.
Conservative Force
1.
Potential Energy (U)
U =U bU a
a.
2.
Work
W a b=U =U a U b
a.
b.
W > 0 U < 0 potential energy decreases
AP Physics 2
Heat and Thermal Assignment 2
Complete the following assignment. Your responses should be completed in a medium blue font.
Save the file and upload to be graded.
Short answer.
1. What is the relationship between temperature and internal energ
1
Euler-Lagrange Equations for charged particle in a field
The Lagrangian is
L =
1 2
mr + q(A r )
2
Euler Lagrange Equations are
d L
L
=
,
dt r
r
so calculate left and right hand sides separately:
L
= q (A r ) q
r
r
r
d L
d
= mr + q A
dt r
dt
Now recall A
Lorentz Force
B
x x x x x x
x x x x x x
v
x x x x x x
F q
B
v
q
F
B
v
q
F=0
17
Mass spectrometer and v selector
18
Magnetic Force on a Current
Force on each charge qv B
Force on length ds of wire dF = nA dsqv B
= Ids B
19
Torque on a current loop
Null n
IL NUOVO CIMENTO B
Vol. 116B, N 8 , 869-877 (2001)
Magnetic monopoles and Lorentz force
F. Moulin
Dpartement de Physique, Ecole Normale Suprieure de Cachan, 94235 Cachan, France
e-mail: moulin@physique.ens-cachan.fr
Abstract: The formulation of a generali
Unit 1 Motion
Calculating Speed
Speed is defined as the distance moved per unit time, and hence, the equation for
speed is :
speed = distance
time
and the other two forms of
the equation are :
s= d
t
d
s
Distance is measured in
Time is measured in
Speed i
1
Two particles, A and B, are in uniform circular motion about a common center. The acceleration of particle A is 8.5 times that of particle B. The period of particle
B is 2.0 times the period of particle A. The ratio of the radius of the motion of partic
( > iserieu <11 (5 o
Fiuids Review . Guogie Slides Bryeun Tiller - Let Em' Know (Audio) w. 41) nephaDS-quiz Erkut Inan lgeri Phy. Mai! v Anita Ciemem . Outlook Appie
1)
A hydraulic press has one piston of diameter 2.0 cm and the other piston of di