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##### PH 202 - General Physics5 - Oregon State Study Resources
• 10 Pages
###### HW3-4Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 HW3-4 (due Monday, February 6, 5:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 This HW is due February 6. These problems may use and mix concepts in the relevant sections of Chapters 14 and 15. For the longer problems, diagram/label all parts-w

• 26 Pages
###### HW1-2Sol-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 HW1-2 (due Tuesday, January 24, 5:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 This HW is due January 24. These problems may use and mix concepts in the relevant sections of Chapter 13-plus the basics of Newton's Laws and the Work-Energy equat

• 4 Pages
###### MT1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Winter Term, 2012 PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 Oregon State University (Solutions here: Form A, Form B, Form C, Form D, Form E) Wednesday, January 25 7:00 p.m. MT 1 Exam Locations, based on the first letter of your last name, are as follows. A F: G N: O Z: WNGR

• 4 Pages
###### Lab8-9

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University PH 202 Winter, 2010 Lab 8-9: Thermodynamics (take-home) This take-home lab is due on Monday, March 8 at 5:00 p.m. (turn it in to your Lab TAs box outside of Wngr 234). This lab covers topics from Chapters 11 and 12 of the text. to

• 9 Pages
###### HW5Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW5 Solutions Winter Term, 2010 1. Two loudspeakers on a concert stage are vibrating in phase. You are sitting at a distance of 5.50 m from the left speaker and 3.86 m from the right speaker. The speakers are playing mu

• 10 Pages
###### Class13

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Standing Waves The other really useful application of wave interference is the standing wave. For example, most musical instruments rely on this phenomenon. They use standing waves of sound to generate musical tones of very reliable frequency (pitch). How

• 8 Pages
###### Class10

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Review: How much louder to your ears (i.e. in your own experience) is a 73-dB sound than a 43-dB sound? 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 3 times as loud 6 times as loud 8 times as loud 30 times as loud None of the above. 1/30/12 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture 10 1

• 10 Pages
###### Class11

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Superposition of Waves "Super" means "over." Supervisor Superstructure Superimpose So when we superimpose waves, we position one wave over another -combining them. But we can describe waves mathematically, as functions. And to superimpose two functions, w

• 9 Pages
###### Class12

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Review: You are at a party being held outside an apartment building. Two outdoor loudspeakers are emitting a single tone (in phase) of 171.5 Hz. Speaker A is at ear level. Speaker B is sitting on a balcony, exactly 4 m above speaker A. Standing 3 m from s

• 8 Pages
###### Class15

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

A Closer Look at Thermal Expansion Review the basics: At room temperature, a clock keeps accurate time via a simple pendulum whose arm is just a long, thin metal wire. When the temperature drops. The clock runs fast. The clock runs slow. The clock still k

• 2 Pages
• ###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection-1
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###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Reassessing your goals: Assignment 2 Name Brianna Guerrero Each Question is worth 5 points (the more your expand on your answers and the more detailed you are the more points you will earn, one or two sentence answers will not earn you any points) 1) a) B

• 2 Pages
• ###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection-2
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###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection-2

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Reassessing your goals: Assignment 2 Name: Seth Hulett Each Question is worth 5 points (the more your expand on your answers and the more detailed you are the more points you will earn, one or two sentence answers will not earn you any points) 1) a) Based

• 9 Pages
###### Class14

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Temperature and Heat What are they? What's the difference? Heat is the transfer of energy from one object to another- specifically, the kinetic energy of the random motions of particles in the objects. Temperature is a measurement that compares the averag

• 1 Page
• ###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection
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###### Assignment 2--Goal Reflection

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Reassessing your goals: Assignment 2 Name Katie Blacketor Each Question is worth 5 points (the more your expand on your answers and the more detailed you are the more points you will earn, one or two sentence answers will not earn you any points) 1) a) Ba

• 9 Pages
###### Class20

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Radiation The third form of heat transfer happens via electromagnetic waves that carry energy. Here are examples of electromagnetic waves. (Notice that the more energetic the wave, the shorter its wavelength.) Gamma rays X-rays Ultraviolet Visible light I

• 1 Page
###### Class08

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

PH 202 Midterm 1 Exam Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 pm. Please go to the room corresponding to the first few letters of your last name: A F: WNGR 151 G N: GLFN AUD O Z: CORD 1109 BRING: OSU photo ID, pencils/erasers, a notes sheet (one 8.5 x 11 page-both si

• 6 Pages
###### Class19

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Heat Transfer Processes We now know a little something now about how to calculate the results of a heat transfer. But what about the process of the transfer itself? How does it happen-and how fast? There are three basic processes: Convection Conduction Ra

• 7 Pages
###### Class18

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Heat is. 1. 2. measured in the same units as temperature. energy transferred between objects as a result of their temperature difference. what an object has because it has a temperature. the total energy contained in an object. none of the above. 3. 4. 5.

• 8 Pages
###### Class01

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Physics 202 (welcome!) Instructor: Chris Coffin Wngr 283 coffinc@physics.oregonstate.edu www.physics.oregonstate.edu/~coffinc/COURSES/ph202 1/9/12 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture #1 1 Announcements For all registration issues, please go to the Phy

• 14 Pages
###### Class02

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Students: Get \$15 Off the TurningPoint NXT When You Trade in Your Qwizdom Q4 Clicker Why Change? Qwizdom raised it's price for the new Q6 clicker. We have supported the Q4 for seven years. Why Turning? A year-long assessment including students, faculty, a

• 10 Pages
###### Class09

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Sound Sound waves are longitudinal waves. What's oscillating? Several attributes, actually: Position, speed, acceleration. And pressure. Like the other properties, the pressure of the air (or whatever solid or fluid the sound is traveling through) varies

• 8 Pages
###### Class03

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Pdeep = Pshallow + gh Tools that Use Effects of Static Fluid Pressure Pressure at depth: Pressure gauges Drinking straws and barometers Pascal's Principle: Hydraulics Archimedes' Principle: All flotation devices 1/13/12 Oregon State University PH 202, Lec

• 7 Pages
###### Class06a

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Steady Flow of Incompressible Fluid Static pressure is just that-static. Its equations apply only when the fluid is at rest. But what if that fluid is moving? What relationships exist between pressure, depth and speed in a steady flow of incompressible fl

• 9 Pages
###### Class06b

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Review: Oscillations of an Ideal Spring Recall the basics of an ideal spring-mass system: Its maximum displacement, A, is called its amplitude. Its maximum speed occurs at minimum (zero) displacement; Its minimum speed occurs at maximum displacement. Its

• 10 Pages
###### Class07

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Waves A wave is a traveling disturbance in a material. It is the disturbance that travels, not the material. A given particle of the material moves only slightly-"in place;" it is temporarily displaced a small distance from its original position. So the m

• 15 Pages
###### Class16

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Chemistry Review: In the periodic table of elements, each element has an atomic number. What does that number mean? 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. It indicates the number of protons in the atom's nucleus. It indicates the number of neutrons in the atom's nucleus. It indi

• 1 Page
###### Class17

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

PH 202 Midterm 2 Exam Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 pm. Please go to the room corresponding to the first few letters of your last name: A F: WNGR 151 G N: GLFN AUD O Z: CORD 1109 BRING: OSU photo ID, pencils/erasers, a notes sheet (one 8.5 x 11 page-both s

• 7 Pages
###### MT1DSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 (Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter, which is D. Follow the specific directions on each pag

• 7 Pages
###### MT1ESol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 (Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter, which is E. Follow the specific directions on each pag

• 6 Pages
###### MT2ASol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 2 (Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter. Follow the specific directions on each page of the an

• 6 Pages
###### MT2BSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 2 (Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter. Follow the specific directions on each page of the an

• 6 Pages
###### MT2CSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 2 (Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter. Follow the specific directions on each page of the an

• 6 Pages
###### MT2DSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 2 (Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter. Follow the specific directions on each page of the an

• 6 Pages
###### MT2ESol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 2 (Wednesday, February 15, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter. Follow the specific directions on each page of the an

• 10 Pages
###### Si45

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Classroom Safety Environmental Health & Safety Classroom Safety Instructors are responsible for the safety of students during classroom or instructional period Classroom Safety Aisles within classrooms and access to exits must remain clear to a

• 52 Pages
###### Si59

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

General and Office Safety Oregon State University Environmental Health and Safety 130 Oak Creek Building Corvallis, OR 97331 541-737-2273 safety@oregonstate.edu General Safety Applies to Everyone Safety Rules Employee's Responsibility It is the responsibi

• 7 Pages
###### MT1CSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 (Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter, which is C. Follow the specific directions on each pag

• 7 Pages
###### MT1BSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 (Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter, which is B. Follow the specific directions on each pag

• 7 Pages
###### MT1ASol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Oregon State University PH 202 Midterm Exam 1 (Wednesday, January 25, 7:00 p.m.) Winter Term 2012 GENERAL DIRECTIONS: Fill out the cover sheet completely, as indicated-including your test form letter, which is A. Follow the specific directions on each pag

• 8 Pages
###### Class24-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Thermodynamics We are now equipped with equations that relate T (the absolute temperature), KT.avg (the average kinetic energy of one particle), and Eth (the total thermal energy of all particles) of a simple collection of ideal gas. Well, so what? Of wha

• 6 Pages
###### Class19-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Heat Transfer Processes We now know a little something now about how to calculate the results of a heat transfer. But what about the process of the transfer itself? How does it happen-and how fast? There are three basic processes: Convection Conduction Ra

• 9 Pages
###### Class20-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Radiation The third form of heat transfer happens via electromagnetic waves that carry energy. Here are examples of electromagnetic waves. (Notice that the more energetic the wave, the shorter its wavelength.) Gamma rays X-rays Ultraviolet Visible light I

• 5 Pages
###### Class21-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Phase Equilibrium When a substance changes phase due to heat gain (or loss), not all of its molecules change phase simultaneously. The first Joules of heat to arrive (or leave) let some of the molecules escape (or re-bond); others have to wait their turn

• 7 Pages
###### Class22-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Does a single particle have a temperature? 1. 2. 3. Always. Never. Sometimes (when it has a fever). 2/27/12 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture 22 1 The Average Kinetic Energy of a Single Particle in an Ideal Gas With many particles bouncing around in

• 1 Page
###### Class23

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

PH 202 Midterm 3 Exam Wednesday, February 29, 7:00 pm. Please go to the room corresponding to the first few letters of your last name: A F: WNGR 151 G N: GLFN AUD O Z: CORD 1109 BRING: OSU photo ID, pencils/erasers, a notes sheet (one 8.5 x 11 page-both s

• 5 Pages
###### Class25-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Graphing the Work Done by a Gas The work done by a gas during any thermal process is the area under its P-V graph for that process. Isobaric: Gas stays at constant pressure. W = PV Eth = Q + W = Q PV V/T is constant Eth = (3/2)PV Q = (5/2)PV Gas stays at

• 6 Pages
###### Class26-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

A monatomic ideal gas maintains a constant temperature as 4700 J of heat flows into it. Using the usual sign conventions, what is the work done in this process? 1. 4700 J 2. 4700 J 3. 0 J 4. There is not enough information to answer. 5. None of the above.

• 9 Pages
###### Class27

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Recall the situation of the last two clicker questions from last time- which involved these two gas processes: (a) A monatomic ideal gas held in a cylinder at 200,000 Pa rises in temperature from 300 K to 900K as it expands isobarically. (b) Then the gas

• 7 Pages
###### Class18-1

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Heat is. 1. 2. measured in the same units as temperature. energy transferred between objects as a result of their temperature difference. what an object has because it has a temperature. the total energy contained in an object. none of the above. 3. 4. 5.

• 3 Pages
###### L13wksht

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

'Ii:, ? L J'7@ l V1.- V; : \.00 Y, I(i\" ~ VI. TJ. ,. '2. t.-{ b jt t? r pc-? J Vt. '\) : ') f-')/( ?~ : '\, ~ 2.'18 'j.tJ :)'i'c. L 2-r1- YtJ~ liv'- V3 ~ Y\~: fJ., > '14'~ '" '-to k Pit -: f\1?:iJl V't Yvt1-:-0 lv\1.. -: - . . ,

• 3 Pages
###### PH202 Update HW1-2

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW1-2 Winter Term, 2010 Note: This HW assignment, due January 15, covering topicsmixed freelyfrom Chapter 13 of the text. Of these problems, to freelyfrom only two will be scored (for a possible 20 points). Dont forget

• 8 Pages
###### 0104 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Physics 202 Chris Cofn Wngr 283 cofnc@physics.oregonstate.edu http:/www.physics.oregonstate.edu/ ~cofnc/COURSES/ph202 Welcome! 1/4/10 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture #1 1 Announcements For all registration issues, please go to the Physics Ofce (Wn

• 8 Pages
###### 0106 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Please log in now with your Quizdom clicker Do this (and if you need help, please ask me or someone nearby): 1. Press and hold the [MENU] key until the clicker powers on. 2. Press the > key until you see Session ID. Select this by pressing the Send key (t

• 8 Pages
###### 0108 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Pdeep = Pshallow + gh Tools that Use Effects of Static Fluid Pressure Pressure at depth: Pressure gauges Drinking straws and barometers Pascals Principle: Hydraulics Archimedes Principle: All otation devices 1/8/10 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture

• 7 Pages
###### 0111 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Steady Flow of Incompressible Fluid Static pressure is just thatstatic. Its equations apply only when the uid is at rest. But what if that uid is moving? What relationships exist between pressure, depth and speed in a steady ow of incompressible uid? To n

• 9 Pages
###### 0113 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Review: Oscillations of an Ideal Spring Recall the basics of an ideal spring-mass system: Its maximum displacement, A, is called its amplitude. Its maximum speed occurs at minimum (zero) displacement; Its minimum speed occurs at maximum displacement. Its

• 10 Pages
###### 0115 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Waves A wave is a traveling disturbance in a material. It is the disturbance that travels, not the material. A given particle of the material moves only slightlyin place; it is temporarily displaced a small distance from its original position. So the moti

• 9 Pages
###### 0203Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Temperature and Heat What are they? Whats the difference? Heat is the transfer of energy from one object to another specically, the kinetic energy of the random motions of particles in the objects. Temperature is a measurement that compares the average ki

• 6 Pages
###### 0205 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

An Extended Look at Thermal Expansion Review the basics: The arm of a simple pendulum is a long, thin metal wire. When the temperature drops. 1. The period of the pendulum increases. 2. The period of the pendulum decreases. 3. The period of the pendulum d

• 3 Pages
###### PH202 HW1-2

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW1-2 Winter Term, 2010 Note: This HW assignment, due January 15, covering topicsmixed freelyfrom Chapter 13 of the text. Of these problems, to freelyfrom only two will be scored (for a possible 20 points). Dont forget

• 8 Pages
###### HW8-10Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW8-10 Solutions Winter Term, 2010 1. Helium (He), a monatomic gas, lls a 0.031-m3 container. The pressure of the gas is 5.6 x 105 Pa. How long would a 0.333-hp engine have to run (1 hp = 746 W) to produce an amount of

• 2 Pages
###### HW8-10

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW8-10 Winter Term, 2010 This HW assignment, due March 13, covers topics from Chapters 11 and 12 of the textand some may also use to from concepts concepts and relations from other chapters covered this term. Of these t

• 3 Pages
###### Hw14

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Ph202H/212H W09 Homework due February 16, 2009 1. A string fixed at both ends is 8.36 m long and has a mass of 122 g. It is subject to a tension of 96.7 N and set vibrating. (a) What is the speed of waves in the string? (b) What is the wavelength

• 3 Pages
###### Hw12

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Ph202H/212H W09 Homework due February 9, 2009 1. A hollow sphere of inner radius 8.00 cm and outer radius 9.00 cm floats half submerged in a liquid of density 0.800 g/cm3. (a) What is the mass of the sphere? (b) What is the density of the material

• 3 Pages
###### Hw11

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Ph202H/212H W09 Homework due February 5, 2009 1. A U-tube (open at both ends) contains mercury. When 11.2 cm of water is poured into the right side, how high does the mercury in the left side rise above its initial level? Answer: 0.412 cm 2. A swi

• 9 Pages
###### HW1-2Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW1-2 Solutions Winter Term, 2010 1. Pure water and then oil (which dont mix) are poured into a U-shaped tube, open at both ends. The liquids come to equilibrium as shown here. What is the oils density? The key to this

• 1 Page
###### HW3-4

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

• 4 Pages
###### HW3-4Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW3-4 Solutions Winter Term, 2010 1. Chapter 15, Problem 62 (page 505). a. The wave is traveling in the x direction (indicated by the + sign in the cosine argument). b. Looking at the two parts of the argument of the co

• 2 Pages
###### HW5

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 HW5 Winter Term, 2010 This HW assignment, due February 8, covers topics from lecture and from Chapter 16 (and also possibly Chapto from lecture from ters 13-15) of the text. Of these problems, two will be scored (for a

• 3 Pages
###### HW6-7

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Winter Winter Term, 2010 HW6-7 This HW assignment, due February 22, covers topicsmixed freely, mainly from Chapter 12 (and possibly other to freely, from 12 chapters) of the text. Of these 13 problems, two will be score

• 14 Pages
###### HW6-7Sol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Winter Winter Term, 2010 HW6-7 1. A spherical balloon is made from a rubber material. The mass of the rubber is 4.00 kg. The thickness of the rubber is negligible compared to the 2.00-m radius of the balloon. The balloo

• 15 Pages
###### 0208 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Chemistry Review: In the periodic table of elements, each element has an atomic number. What does that number mean? 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. It indicates the number of protons in the atoms nucleus. It indicates the number of neutrons in the atoms nucleus. It indica

• 7 Pages
###### 0212 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Heat is 1. 2. measured in the same units as temperature. energy transferred between objects as a result of their temperature difference. what an object has because it has a temperature. the total energy contained in an object. none of the above. 3. 4. 5.

• 6 Pages
###### 0215 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Heat Transfer Processes We now know a little something now about how to calculate the results of a heat transfer. But what about the process of the transfer itself? How does it happenand how fast? There are three basic processes: Convection Conduction Rad

• 2 Pages
###### FinalX

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Final Exam Form X Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it is no

• 2 Pages
###### FinalXSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Final Exam Form X Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it is no

• 2 Pages
###### MT1X

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Midterm Exam #1 Form X Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it

• 2 Pages
###### MT1XSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Midterm Exam #1 Form X Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it

• 2 Pages
###### MT2X

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Midterm Exam #2 Form X Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it

• 6 Pages
###### Class26

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

A monatomic ideal gas maintains a constant temperature as 4700 J of heat flows into it. Using the usual sign conventions, what is the work done in this process? 1. 4700 J 2. 4700 J 3. 0 J 4. There is not enough information to answer. 5. None of the above.

• 5 Pages
###### Class25

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Graphing the Work Done by a Gas The work done by a gas during any thermal process is the area under its P-V graph for that process. Isobaric: Gas stays at constant pressure. W = PV Eth = Q + W = Q PV V/T is constant Eth = (3/2)PV Q = (5/2)PV Gas stays at

• 8 Pages
###### Class24

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Thermodynamics We are now equipped with equations that relate T (the absolute temperature), KT.avg (the average kinetic energy of one particle), and Eth (the total thermal energy of all particles) of a simple collection of ideal gas. Well, so what? Of wha

• 7 Pages
###### Class22

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Does a single particle have a temperature? 1. 2. 3. Always. Never. Sometimes (when it has a fever). 2/27/12 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture 22 1 The Average Kinetic Energy of a Single Particle in an Ideal Gas With many particles bouncing around in

• 4 Pages
###### FinalSol

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Oregon State University Physics 202 Final Exam (Form A) Winter Term, 2010 General directions: Only one sheet of paper (8.5 x 11both sides), with only handwritten notes, may be used during this exam. You may use any kind of calculator, provided that it is

• 11 Pages
###### Class 12 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Example: The front-row seats in an auditorium are 10.4 m from a loudspeaker (circular aperture: 24.4 cm) on stage. The seats are placed every 0.75 m (with the middle seat centered in front of the loudspeaker). In what seat nearest the middle seat of the r

• 9 Pages
###### Class 11 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Review: You are at a party being held outside an apartment building. Two outdoor loudspeakers are emitting a single tone (in phase) of 171.5 Hz. Speaker A is at ear level. Speaker B is sitting on a balcony, exactly 4 m above speaker A. Standing 3 m from s

• 9 Pages
###### 0217 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Radiation The third form of heat transfer happens via electromagnetic waves that carry energy. Here are examples of electromagnetic waves. (Notice that the more energetic the wave, the shorter its wavelength.) Gamma rays X-rays Ultraviolet Visible light I

• 6 Pages
###### 0219 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

As you arrive today, please take some time to ll out an evaluation. Blank forms and pencils are available on the front tables. If you borrow a pencil, please be sure to return it. Give your completed form to the student volunteer. Thank you. PH 202 (Winte

• 7 Pages
###### 0222 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Does a single particle have a temperature? 1. 2. 3. Always. Never. Sometimes (when it has a fever). 2/22/10 Oregon State University PH 202, Lecture 21 1 The Average Kinetic Energy of a Single Particle in an Ideal Gas With many particles bouncing around in

• 8 Pages
###### 0226 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Thermodynamics We are now equipped with equations that relate T (the absolute temperature), KT.avg (the average kinetic energy of one particle), and Eth (the total thermal energy of all particles) of a simple collection of ideal gas. Well, so what? Of wha

• 5 Pages
###### 0301 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

Graphing the Work Done by a Gas The work done by a gas during any thermal process is the area under its P-V graph for that process. Isobaric: System stays at constant pressure. W = P V = P(Vf Vi) V/T = const. Eth = Q + P(Vf Vi) = Q P(Vf Vi) System stays a

• 6 Pages
###### 0303 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

A monatomic ideal gas maintains a constant temperature as 4700 J of heat ows into it. Using the usual sign conventions, what is the work done in this process? 1. 4700 J 2. 4700 J 3. 0 J 4. There is not enough information to answer. 5. None of the above. (

• 10 Pages
###### 0305 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

A monatomic ideal gas held in a cylinder at 200,000 Pa rises in temperature from 300 K to 900K as it expands isobarically. Then it is cooled isochorically to 225 K. If its original volume was 2 m3, nd the change in the thermal energy of the gas. 1. 100 kJ

• 7 Pages
###### 0308 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

The First Law of Thermodynamics For any thermal process: Eth.process = Qprocess + Wprocess The Second Law of Thermodynamics Heat ows spontaneously only from a substance at a higher temperature to a substance at a lower temperature. (By spontaneous, we mea

• 8 Pages
###### 0310 Notes

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics5

The First Law of Thermodynamics (re-stated) You cant win: To do 1 Joule of work on an object you cannot spend less than 1 Joule of energy. Energy is neither created nor destroyed in the universe. The Second Law of Thermodynamics (re-stated) You cant even

• 5 Pages
###### Class21

School: Oregon State

Course: General Physics

Phase Equilibrium When a substance changes phase due to heat gain (or loss), not all of its molecules change phase simultaneously. The first Joules of heat to arrive (or leave) let some of the molecules escape (or re-bond); others have to wait their turn

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