Chapter 2
Measurements: Data and Uncertainty
2.1 Range of Sliding Puck: Analysis of Data and Experimental Uncertainty.
2.1 Range of a Sliding Puck
INTRODUCTION
In a physics experiment conclusions should follow from observations and data; the data should
n
Narnia r -Seetion: r if _ tlroup:_ l )1:
Due Date; _ At 4PM the day after your next scheduled lab period.
Physics 1311 Lab#3
lnertial Balance
0 You will need to attach a photocopy of: your data pages, a graph from
your notebook and the responses to the qu
Section: Group: A
Due Date: At 4PM the day following your next regularly scheduled lab.
Physics1311 Lab#4
Acceleration of a Falling Body (Spark Tape Determination of g)
Once again this worksheet serves as a guide to how to organize your data in your noteb
Chapter 1
Introduction
1.1 Graphical Analysis of Data: A Picture can be Worth 103 Words.
1.2 Numbers and Notation: The Powers that Be.
Reference
An Introduction to Error Analysis, by John R. Taylor, (1997, Sausalito, CA, University Science Books)
ISBN-13:
Chapter 3
Mechanics I: Mass, Weight and Motion
3.1 The Simple Pendulum
3.2 The Inertial Balance
3.3 Acceleration of a Freely Falling Body.
3.4 Two-dimensional Ballistic Motion.
3.5 Conservation of Energy I
3.6 Conservation of Energy II
3.7 Conservation of
3.3 Acceleration of a Falling Body
INTRODUCTION
In the absence of air resistance, buoyancy, aerodynamic lift, or other external forces, all objects near
the surface of the earth freefall with the same acceleration, g = 9.8 m/sec2 = 32.2 ft/sec2. Your obje
1
3.4 Two-Dimensional Ballistic Motion
INTRODUCTION
THE X AND THE Y OF IT: We live in a three dimensional space. This means that we would
describe coordinates in that space by three points (x, y, z).1 For now we shall consider only
motion in the x-y plane
3.5 Conservation of Energy I
REVIEW
Conservation "Laws" are some of the most important concepts in physics. Principles like
conservation of Energy, conservation of Momentum, Conservation of Charge, and so forth, tell
us what is physically possible and wha
4.1 Circular Motion: Review
ANGLES
Angles can be defined in degrees or in radians. The angle around a circle is 360 or 2 radians. The
basic definition of a radian is that it is the arc length, or distance around the arc of a circle, divided by
the radius,