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CHAPTER
34
FARADAYS LAW
OF INDUCTION
W
e can often anticipate the outcome of an experiment by considering how it is related by symmetry to other experiments.
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CHAPTER
32
THE MAGNETIC FIELD
T
he science of magnetism had its origin in ancient
times. It grew from the observation that certain naturally occurring stones
Williams, Anika
9/30/17
PHYS121
Bowling Ball Motion Lab
Data Table #1: Time vs. Position of Bowling Ball
Time (in claps)
1
2
3
4
5
Position (in steps)
6.0 0.3
12.4 0.2
18.4 0.5
23.2 0.5
28.9 0.6
Graph
Anika Williams
PHYS 121
10/22/17
Newtons Second Law Lab
Introduction
Our experiment was on the topic of Newtons second law of motion. The objective was to verify it
theoretically and experimentally.
P
39% 0M
Math 208 Winter 15 Final Exam Name
Each problem is worth 10 points. I willonly count your ten best problems. Calculators are okay except
on problem #9. May the Force be With You Alli
1. The set
Syllabus
Class info
Here is some general information about this class:
Physics 121 Sections A and C
Instructor: Dr. Timothy Winchester (a.k.a. "Tim")
email: [email protected]
Office:
Dependence of Torque on Distance
Authors:
I. Introduction
We balanced a meter stick by balancing a torque produced by different
distances and different mass. We adjusted the distance on the moment arm
PHYS 121 Winter 2014 - _ A
PseudoExam 1 Name: M5VR REV
Show all work dearly and 111 order. and box (or circle your final answers.
answers exp 'essed in decimal 01 to two nieces Remember 111111.53
T111
The page starts off by telling the reader that the process of measuring will always have a certain
degree of uncertainty, resulting in the measurements being uncertain as well. The first concept
is Si
1. If the final kinetic energy is greater than the initial kinetic energy in a collision, some of
the internal energy at the time of the collision must have been changed into kinetic
energy. This is c
The reading starts off with the question, Do all motions require a cause?. The field of
quantum physics relates to the behavior of microscopic particles like electrons or atoms.
Classical mechanics fo
PHYS 121C - Fake Quiz 2
Angular Momentum, Work and Energy
Name:
1. A horizontal axle consists of a thin rod of mass mrod and length L, as shown below. A large
"pulley" of mass M' and radius R is at th
PHYS 121 Final Exam Extra Equations (to be printed on back of regular equation sheet)
=
Projectile Motion
=
If we have constant acceleration:
2 cos sin
x-direction
Circular Motion
= +
1
= +
2
The passage of Kinematics with Vectors (2.1) starts off by giving the reader a scenario. What
the reader is supposed to draw from this scenario, is that when using vectors your goal is not to
find the
The standard of mass is measured by kilograms a SI unit. However, research for a replacement
for the kilogram is underway because atomic masses cannot be measured as accurately with
the standard kilog
To find center of mass, coordinate system must be employed, and the masses must be
multiplied by their position then divided by the mass of the entire system, derive if trying
to find velocity or acce
When Body A exerts force on Body B, Body B will exert the same amount force back on Body A.
The force applied by Body B will be equal in magnitude and always in the opposite direction of
the force of
In projectile motion (absence of air resistance) acceleration is same in magnitude and
direction. Uniform Circular Motion is when something is constant in magnitude of
acceleration or velocity but con
Knowing acceleration we can find velocity at all times (Vx=V0x+AxT); and position
(x=x0+v0xt+1/2axt^2). Assuming particle moves in 3 dimensions, components of vector a, would
be (ax,ay,az). These comp
PHYS 1.21 '
lsenrlolxmn 3 Name: 7 AMENER kg Y #
Shew all work Clearly and in order? and hex (er eirele) yen)? final answers Leave numerical
answers expressed in decimal for to two places. Remember uni
The Ballistic Pendulum
Authors:
I. Introduction
We measured the height of an inelastic collision with a pendulum and springgun to find the initial velocity and the range individually.
II. Procedure
Th
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CHAPTER
30
CAPACITANCE
I
n many applications of electric circuits, the goal is to
store electrical charge or energy in an electrostatic field. A device that s
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CHAPTER
37
ALTERNATING
CURRENT CIRCUITS
C
ircuits involving alternating currents (commonly abbreviated AC) are used in electric power distribution systems, in
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CHAPTER
35
MAGNETIC PROPERTIES
OF MATERIALS
M
agnetic materials play increasingly important roles in our daily lives. Materials such as iron, which can be per
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CHAPTER
43
GRATINGS AND
SPECTRA
I
n Chapter 41 we discussed the interference pattern
produced when monochromatic light is incident on a double slit: a patter
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CHAPTER
47
ELECTRONS IN
POTENTIAL WELLS
I
n the previous chapter we studied the motions of free
electrons. Here we study the motions of bound electrons th
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CHAPTER
46
THE NATURE OF MATTER
I
n Chapter 45 we learned that light, long regarded as
a wave, has an equally convincing particle aspect namely, the photo