CLCIV 328
Exercise 18
Due Thurs. Nov. 29, 2011
Below is a passage of archaic English poetry (by Thomas Phaer and Thomas Twayne)
which we will pretend is found in seven manuscripts, labeled T, P, L, D, Q, C, and S.
Your task will be to
(a) identify the var
CLCIV 328
Exercise 16: More Sanskrit
Due Thurs. Nov. 10, 2011
Sanskrit verb paradigms (yippee). We will deal with one kind of verb only, the simplest
kind. This type is exemplified by the root vad to speak:
Present tense
singular
vadva
both of us speak
va
CLCIV 328
Exercise 15: Sanskrit and Devanagari
Due Tuesday, November 8, 2011
Your job is twofold:
1. Transliterate the Sanskrit text in Part A into Latin letters using the guide in Part B.
2. Translate the text into English using the vocabulary and gramma
CLCIV 328
Exercise 14: Binomial nomenclature
Due Nov. 3, 2011
The following are some living organisms together with their scientific genus and species
names. Using the glossary and notes below, give the English meaning of the scientific
names.
a. common b
CLCIV 328
Homework 5
Due Thurs., Sept. 22, 2011
The Greek alphabet. This homework is designed to teach you how to read words written
in the Greek alphabet, a skill everyone should possess. The directions to this exercise are
longer than usual, but you wil
Chapter 14 Sound Producing a Sound Wave Sound waves are longitudinal waves traveling through a medium A tuning fork can be used as an example of producing a sound wave Using a Tuning Fork to Produce a Sound Wave Using a Tuning Fork, cont. Using a Tun
Chapter 14 Sound Producing a Sound Wave Sound waves are longitudinal waves traveling through a medium A tuning fork can be used as an example of producing a sound wave Using a Tuning Fork to Produce a Sound Wave Using a Tuning Fork, cont. Using a Tun
44.46: In Eq.(44.9), Ea (m 0 mK 0 )c 2 , and with M
K Ea2 (m c 2 )2 2mp c
2
mp , m
m and Em
(m )c 2
K,
(mp c 2 ) 2
( m )c 2 (938.3 MeV) 2 139.6MeV
(1193 MeV 497.7 MeV) 2 (139.6 MeV) 2 2(938.3 MeV) 904 MeV.
44.55: a) E
( m)c 2
(m )c 2
( m 0 )c 2
(m )c 2
1321MeV 1116 MeV 139.6 MeV E 65 MeV. b) Using (nonrelativistic) conservation of momentum and energy: P 0
m 0v
0
0
Pf
m
0
v
v
m m
0
v 0.
Also K
K
0
E from part (a).
1 m v2 2 K
0
So K
1
44.52: a) The baryon number is 0, the charge is e , the strangeness is 1, all lepton numbers are zero, and the particle is K . b) The baryon number is 0, the charge is e , the strangeness is 0, all lepton numbers are zero, and the particle is . c) Th
v0 vcm . 1 v0 vcm c 2 vcm , v 0, so v M vcm . b) The condition for no net momentum in the For mass M , u center of mass frame is mm vm MM vM 0, where m and M correspond to the velocities )0 M , where found in part (a). The algebra reduces to m m ( 0
44.57: From Pr.(44.56): r R R So
r
.
dR 1 dr r d 1 dr d 2 since 0. dt dt dt dt dt 1 dR 1 dr 1 dr dr 1 dR v So r H 0 r. R dt R dt r dt dt R dt dv d r dR d dR 0 Now d d R dt d dt dR K where K is a constant. dt dR K
Chapter 13 Vibrations and Waves Hooke's Law Fs = - k x Fs is the spring force k is the spring constant It is a measure of the stiffness of the spring A large k indicates a stiff spring and a small k indicates a soft spring x is the displacement of th
Chapter 8 Rotational Equilibrium and Rotational Dynamics Force vs. Torque Forces cause accelerations Torques cause angular accelerations Force and torque are related Torque The door is free to rotate about an axis through O There are three factors th
Chapter 6 Momentum in an isolated system is always conserved. - A collision may result from physical contact between two objects In any interaction as long there is a force pushing against something then the forces are equal and opposite. You cannot