Linear Momentum I. A. Linear Momentum Definition
M p =M v
Linear Momentum is a VECTOR ! EXAMPLE: A 2.00 kg ball is traveling at 5 m/s as shown below: 5 m/s 30 x y
A)
What is the ball's linear momentum in polar form?
B)
What is the ball's linear momentum
Lesson 10 Newton 2nd Law : Part II - Solving Problems I. Introduction: Although it usually easy to write Newton's 2nd Law for a problem, it may be difficult mathematically to solve the equations. We will study many tricks this semester for solving differe
Lesson 14 Energy I I. A. Energy Definition Energy is the ability of an object to do _.
B. 1.
Types: Kinetic Energy is the energy a body has due to its _. This is the definition of kinetic energy!
The kinetic energy of atoms in a material is what we call H
Lesson 18 System of Particles I. A. System of Particles Background If we have a collection of particles, each of the particles will have different position vectors and may have different masses, be traveling with different velocities and different acceler
Lesson 1 Units and Fermi Calculations I. Measurement In order to completely describe a physical quantity, we usually must supply both a _ _ and _.
Examples: John weighs The height of a basketball goal is The magnitude of the force of gravity on the ball w
Lesson 12 Newton IV - Non-Inertial Frames and More I. A. Non-Inertial (Accelerating) Reference Frames (Axis) Newton's Laws are only valid for non-accelerated reference frames (Inertial Frames).
All forces on free body diagrams are real! They have a cause!