Problem statements, answers, formula summaries
Rev. 4/08
Physics 105 QuickReview
Note:
Problem numbers refer to a previous textbook Underlined problems will probably be worked in class
Contents:
Linear Kinematics: 4-28, 4-29 Newton's Second Law: 5-38, 5-
Chapter 10
Rotation of a Rigid Object
About a Fixed Axis
CHAPTE R OUTLI N E
10.1 Angular Position, Velocity,
and Acceleration
10.2 Rotational Kinematics:
Rotational Motion with
Constant Angular Acceleration
10.3 Angular and Linear Quantities
10.4 Rotation
Chapter 8 Simple Harmonic Motion
8 SIMPLE
HARMONIC
MOTION
Objectives
After studying this chapter you should
be able to model oscillations;
be able to derive laws to describe oscillations;
be able to use Hooke's Law;
understand simple harmonic motion.
8.0
Chapter 1 Rotation of an Object About a Fixed Axis
1.1
1.1.1
The Important Stuff
Rigid Bodies; Rotation
So far in our study of physics we have (with few exceptions) dealt with particles, objects whose spatial dimensions were unimportant for the questions
Unwinding Cylinder
A cylinder with moment of inertia about its center of mass, mass , and radius has a string wrapped .
around it which is tied to the ceiling. The cylinder's vertical position as a function of time is At time the cylinder is released from
Physics 114B - Mechanics
Review for Exam 3
(Walker: Chapters 9-11)
May 28, 2009
John G. Cramer Professor of Physics B451 PAB [email protected]
May 28, 2009 Physics 114B - Review 03 1/56
Announcements
Ne se assignm nts for Exam3 arenow poste on T
Instructor Solutions Manual for Physics by Halliday, Resnick, and Krane
Paul Stanley Beloit College Volume 1: Chapters 1-24
A Note To The Instructor.
The solutions here are somewhat brief, as they are designed for the instructor, not for the student. Chec
zxsx)kekCz !1T1 [email protected]|gt~|3!@~|azcfw_yxw2vDauEk 1 k D s ( $ 1 4tUwut D R )d 4 1 &8 Y qrR 29 j o R f j Y 1 l l k p o i R 29 j h m cnY h f gY
k R j i Y 1
D ( 5 8 1 1 8 1 8 & ( & 1 ( 8 8 1 & 8 1 x 8 r 8 [email protected]'T!'@!EU0UTU)[email protected])[email protected]
R CTI Y S 8 R
~ o ) |'r w r|cfw_a$o w yzR v #8 v 2QRR(g xwvusrcq$o A ao 9 ) to p A m k) # nl1 t ! @ 5 7 j [email protected] uiUVxw D" ! geS 5 T T7 S u hf d "t @ 5 7 s bcS 5 T@ " 7 U7 S 5 T
@ 5 7 s bcS 8 t "t 5 T@ 9 # t @ 5 7 s b@ S 8 t ! " 5 9# T T 5 " @ b@ S 8 t 9# " 5 h@ bcS 8 t
~ G ~v v a(% ( u l B 9 y x w ` )G `h fFpQu cfw_zy 53FHAi69 |y e II m yk [email protected] cfw_zQv G 5v T dv T u 9 % tEf g @ ! % 3 ' B B '99'9 R ' 9 (B3( % a9( % ( B ( l &[email protected] $ (WF(sRYX I [email protected] $ ed7poFeFn7f $ WCA76( mk ! j d ig f h &ed &ed W W
cfw_ s|r 4p z4 r h cfw_ p
q yt & t vt x1ax'0wu4 p s p T p t r T n " ( oYAf T " ( & A4m1' l18kj'S8u1' ( 6 & R & 5 6 8 i
T 9)a14d ( q @ T ( q @ d94a1)d ( 6 6 6 & 8181X p U 6 @ i 5 & P #vR 8x01y!0x1'w86 G s G r c B
q 4h q ( A4
e u
t
T f F gV8%91( T 6 x8%8
$ A $ A E $ $ FC1%"
H
rlr$ A $ $ [email protected] g Y
g UfQ d P 3 g P 3 g DU72 P 3 t g [email protected] x I k
3 g y ugP
H P Uto)3
g y 3 h
x 3 H v hqcWkUhUIoH g v d H g 2 ohDUhU&kUDDthotDh7UP P 3 g w g 3 P 3 w g H 3 P 3 g 3 g w x 3 g H g 2 w g s huDrqoh1Dt P 3 x 3 v x h7
0 2 E yi i SI 1 110I Ph0 p i I I ~ $ FV(lP c a uV 8 t p` ! | 8 o H6 a 8 ` 6 cfw_ 8 z b th CPC fynGyv531uxW10dtWxhE ` 6 8 3SwvC C uilI u 6 vE2 " rq v E i 4 2 0 ) 0 E a ` t sh rq f i 4 2 0 ) Q 2 0 v 0 i E E0 H) CWA mo531nI mWkpW(rA lwrWW10k2 jpS% 12PSt(
Husain, Zeena Homework 9 Due: Oct 28 2003, 4:00 am Inst: H L Berk This print-out should have 22 questions, check that it is complete. Multiple-choice questions may continue on the next column or page: nd all choices before making your selection. The due t
HW#8a Page 1 of 7
Note: numbers used in solution steps can be different from the question part. You can practice the methods in the solution and verify with the numbers and answers given in the question part. Or you should practice the methods in the solu
PENDULUM WORKSHEET
1. 1 is where PE is the greatest 2. 3 is where PE is the least 3. 3 is where the KE is the greatest 4. 1,5 is where KE is the least 5. 2,4 is where KE = PE 6. 0 is how many Joules of KE the pendulum has at point 1
PENDULUM WORKSHEET
7.
chapter
11
Collisions
Impulse (Section 11.1) 1. Impulse delivered by the incline Context in the textbook: This is an exercise of Eq. (11.4) in Section 11.1. Elastic collisions in one dimension (Section 11.2) 2. Elastic collision-I 3. Elastic collision-II
1
Chapter 9 Linear Momentum and Collisions
2
Conserved Quantities
Conservation of energy is one of the important conservation laws. Among some others are: linear momentum angular momentum electric charge. This chapter uses conservation of linear momentum
1
Chapter 9 Linear Momentum and Collisions
2
Conserved Quantities
Conservation of energy is one of the important conservation laws. Among some others are: linear momentum angular momentum electric charge. This chapter uses conservation of linear momentum
#_NAME_PERIOD_DATE_
PERIODIC MOTION Investigation 1: Motion of a Mass Hanging from a Spring
Objective Materials Determine the characteristics of periodic motion Logger Pro or Data Studio software motion detector A Vernier or Pasco Microcomputer Based Labo
1.Define the period of motion. 2.Define the frequency of motion. 3.Restate the units for frequency. 4.Describe how you know when a mass on a spring has returned to its initial position.
1.Define equilibrium position. 2.Describe the amplitude.
1
Chapter 10 Rotational Motion About a Fixed Axis
2
10-1 Angular Quantities l = R
Radian is defined as the angle subtended by an arc whose length is equal to the radius.
l = = 1 rad R Circle = 360 = 2 rad = 1 rev
3
o
l = R
4
R = perpendicular distance fro
Acceleration due to Gravity
1 Object
To determine the acceleration due to gravity by different methods.
2
Apparatus
Balance, ball bearing, clamps, electric timers, meter stick, paper strips, precision pulley, ramps, weights, metal track.
3
Theory
Accordin
Advanced Physics
HH#2
Rotational Dynamics/Energetics
For Part (a) of Problems 1-5, solve each using energy methods. Later, we will revisit Part (b) of these problems and find the acceleration using dynamics and Newton's Second Law.
F = 9.0 N
1. A massless
Advanced Visual Quantum Mechanics Energy Diagrams in One Dimension Part I 1. Introduction When you first began to learn physics, you probably learned to think about interactions in terms of forces. In your more advanced physics courses you have focused mo