Physics 10164 - Exam 459
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you dont show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearlyindicate your answer with a circle
Physics 10164 _ Exam 4A
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you dont show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly indicatewyour answer with a circle
Physics 10164 - Exam 3B
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you dont show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly_indicate your answer with a circle
Physics 10164 Exam 43
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you don't show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly indicate your answer with a circle
Physics 10164 Exam SB
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving 3 rts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you aint show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly jsdicate your answer with a circle o
Physics 10164 Exam 3A
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you don't show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly indicate your answer with a circle
Ph sics 10164 Exam 4 c
Partial credit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving parts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you dont show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly indicate_19ur answer with a circle
Physics 10164 - Exam 5A
>edit will be given provided you show all work and are
its of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
,n't show your work even if you get the right answer.
Partial er
solving
if you
Clearly n Eicate your answer with
Physics 10164 Exam 5C
Partial aedit will be given provided you show all work and are
solving gxrts of the problem correctly. Points will be deducted
if you cfw_znt show your work even if you get the right answer.
Clearly grdicate your answer with a circle
(25 pts; Carbon-l4 has a half-life of 5700 years and mass of
approxima: ly l4 amu. A sample of wood contains 13 milligrams
of Carbon~;4.
a) What is the activity of this sample, in Caries?
b) How may? years will it take for the activity to fall to 1.3%
of
Experiment
1
Electric measurements
1. Introduction
To find the resistance, one needs to measure the voltage across the resistor, V,
and the current, I, flowing through the resistor. According to the Ohm's law the
resistance, R, is given by the ratio:
R =
Experiment
9
Measurement of the Mass of an Electron
1.
Introduction
An electron traveling with a speed, v, perpendicular to a uniform magnetic field,
B, will experience a force, F, with a magnitude,
F = evB
(1)
where e is the charge of the electron. The d
PHYS 10164
Experiment
10
Transformer
1. Introduction
In this experiment you will study electrical characteristics of transformers. In early
nineteenth century Oersted discovered that magnetic field always surrounds a current-carrying
conductor. Later M. F
Experiment
8
Electric Field Mapping
1.
Introduction
For macroscopic objects with electrical charges distributed throughout the
volume, the calculations of the electrostatic forces from the Coulomb's formula is
difficult. Therefore, it is useful to describ
Experiment
6
AC Circuits and Electrical Resonance
1. Introduction
Fig. 1. The series combination.
Consider an AC circuit containing a resistor, an inductor, and a capacitor
connected in series, as seen in Fig. 1. Please note that the same current flows th
Experiment
2
Series and parallel networks
In this experiment you will examine the brightness of light bulbs that are connected to
batteries in different configurations. You will also explore how batteries can be connected and
what are advantages of these
Experiment
4
Magnetic Force on a Current-Carrying Conductor
1. Introduction
Solenoid is constructed by winding wire in a helical coil around a cylinder. The
windings are very close to each other and usually consist of many layers. When a current
is carrie
Experiment
12
Magnetic Field of a Solenoid
1.
Introduction
A solenoid is a long, tightly wound coil carrying electric current. The magnetic
field generated by the solenoid is very strong inside the coil. Outside of the solenoid the
magnetic field is essen
Experiment
14
Superconductor
1.
Introduction
Superconductivity was discovered by H. Kamerlingh-Onnes in 1911. Simple
metals like mercury, lead, bismuth, and others become superconductors only at very low
temperatures of liquid helium. Various alloys were
Experiment
21
Spectrum of Hydrogen and Rydberg Constant
1.
Introduction
The electrons in an incandescent light source undergo thermal excitation and emit
electromagnetic radiation (light) of many different wavelengths, producing a continuous
spectrum. How
Experiment
23
Electrical Equivalent of Heat
1
1. Introduction
Electric power delivered by a source is
P= V*I
(1)
Since the power is defined as the rate at which the source does work W
P = W/t
(2)
it is easy to find that the energy delivered is given by
W
E xperiment
20
S pherical Lenses
Similar to spherical mirrors, the characteristics of the images formed by spherical lenses can be
determined graphically or analytically. The rays for the graphical method are illustrated in the ray
diagrams in Fig. 1 The
Experiment
19
Microwave Optics
1
1. Introduction
Optical phenomena may be studied at microwave frequencies. Using a three
centimeter microwave wavelength transforms the scale of the experiment. Microns
become centimeters and variables that are obscured by
Experiment
15
Reflection and Refraction
1. Introduction
A. Reflection
When light strikes the surface of a material, some of the light is reflected. The
reflection of light rays from a plane surface like a glass plate or a plane mirror is
described by the
Experiment
17
Temperature Coefficient of Resistivity
1. Introduction
Resistance of any material varies with temperature. For temperature range that is not too
great, this variation can be represented approximately as a linear relation
RT = Ro [1 + (T To)]