Physics 1301 Tutorial Quiz #1
May 15th 2014
Name:
Student ID: _
UWO e-mail: _
Part I: Multiple-Choice (6 marks)
Circle the best choice for each question.
1.
Complete the following statement: The ratio
a)
b)
c)
d)
e)
2.
is equal to
cm/h
cm2/s
m2/h
m2/s
m3/
Chapter 1:
MEASUREMENT
1. The SI standard of time is based on:
A. the daily rotation of the earth
B. the frequency of light emitted by Kr86
C. the yearly revolution of the earth about the sun
D. a precision pendulum clock
E. none of these
Ans: E
2. A nano
May 6, 2014
First Year Physics Laboratory
Summer 2014: Physics 1301
Location: First Year laboratory is located on the first floor of Materials Science Addition (MSA)
Laboratory Room: M2220, M2230, M2240, M2250
Contact Information:
Lab Instructor: Prof. Ka
9/19/2016
Motion in 2D and 3D
Lecture 5
Chapter 3
Sections 3.1-3.2
Welcome to Physics!
Vectors
Up until now, vectors were handled by a number being
plus or minus
But for proper direction in 2D or 3D we need real vector
notations
Example: a position vec
9/21/2016
Motion in 2D and 3D
Lecture 6
Chapter 3
Sections 3.1-3.5
Welcome to Physics!
Today:
Displacement, velocity, and acceleration revisited in
their vector form
Component independence in projectile motion
Developing equations for
Projectile traje
9/14/2016
Physics of Motion - Kinematics
Motion in a Straight Line
Lecture 3
Chapter 2
Sections 2.1-2.5
Appendix A-2
Kinematics basics: motion in 1D
Displacement, velocity, and acceleration
Functions, differentiation and integration
Vectors and basic oper
9/12/2016
Welcome to Physics!
Measurements and Units
Lecture 2
Chapter 1
Sections 1.1-1.3
Measurements
Your friend measured something, and found it
was 11
What did she measure?
How do you know if it was a mass, a distance, a
temperature, or a current?
9/14/2016
Physics of Motion - Kinematics
Welcome to Physics!
1
Lecture 4: Motion in a straight line
Chapter 2
Sections 2.1-2.5
Appendix A-2
Kinematic basics: motion in 1D
Displacement, velocity, and acceleration
Functions, differentiation and integrati
First Year Physics Laboratory Orientation
Summer - 2014
Physics 1028/1029
and
Physics 1301/1302
Welcome to the First Year Physics Laboratory at UWO!
The purpose of the lab orientation document is to help you get ready for your physics labs.
Who takes the
Derivation of the Heisenberg Uncertainty Principle
Andre Kessler
April 13, 2010
We start o with our generic wave function (x, t). This can be written as
(x, t) = A cos (t kx)
Now, since the angular frequency is dened to be = 2 and the wave number is de2
n
NASA/TP2005-213115
Foundations of Tensor Analysis for Students of
Physics and Engineering With an Introduction
to the Theory of Relativity
Joseph C. Kolecki
Glenn Research Center, Cleveland, Ohio
April 2005
The NASA STI Program Office . . . in Profile
Sin
Thermodynamics & Statistical Mechanics:
An intermediate level course
Richard Fitzpatrick Associate Professor of Physics The University of Texas at Austin
1 INTRODUCTION
1 Introduction
1.1 Intended audience These lecture notes outline a single semester cou
Classical Mechanics Review
(Louisiana State University Qualier Exam)
Je Kissel
May 18, 2007
A particle is dropped into a hole drilled straight through the center
of the earth. Neglecting rotational eects, show that the particles
motion is simple harmonic.
MATH 473: EULERS FORMULA
Here is Eulers Formula
Proposition 1. If x is a real number, and i =
1, then
eix = cos x + i sin x.
Idea of proof. The Taylor series of the exponential function ez is still
valid if z is a complex number. We will also need the for
Holographic Schwinger Effect and the Geometry of
Entanglement
The MIT Faculty has made this article openly available. Please share
how this access benefits you. Your story matters.
Citation
Sonner, Julian. Holographic Schwinger Effect and the Geometry
of
Edit Distance Cannot Be Computed
in Strongly Subquadratic Time
(unless SETH is false)
arXiv:1412.0348v2 [cs.CC] 13 Apr 2015
Arturs Backurs
MIT
Piotr Indyk
MIT
Abstract
The edit distance (a.k.a. the Levenshtein distance) between two strings is dened as the
PHYSICS 2150
EXPERIMENTAL MODERN
PHYSICS
Lecture 5
Least Square Fits, Correlation and Covariance,
Poisson Distribution
LINE FITS
Most
common data tting in lab
Example: Photoelectric
effect:
h = Tmax +
h
Vs =
+
e
e
Plot
versus and t a line to
nd slope
Introduction to Electrodynamics, 4th ed.
by David Griths
Corrections to the Instructors Solution Manual
(These corrections have been made in the current electronic version.)
(August 1, 2014)
Page 39, Problem 2.40(b): a an.
Page 47, Problem 5.27(b): Q/b
Equations for Final Exam
N =pE
Chapter 2
1
F = 4 0 qQ rc
r2
Chapter 4
b P n
b P
D 0E + P
D = f
D da = Qfenc
Dabove Dbelow = f
Dabove Dbelow = Pabove Pbelow
P = 0 e E
D= E
0 (1 + e )
r 1 + e = 0
E = 1 Evac
r
c
F = QE
1
E(r) = 4 0
V
(r )
2 r d
rc c
1
E(r)
What the Hell is the Inertia Tensor?
An introduction for non-physicists, by Dan Morris
Until recently, the depth of my understanding of the inertia tensor was that it tells you how the
mass of an object is distributed. I could say that if someone asked me
PHYSICS 3900F/G
THE OSCILLOSCOPE
1. Introduction
Some basic electronics knowledge is vital for any experimental research in physics. The
oscilloscope is the single most useful piece of diagnostic lab equipment for observing and
measuring electrical signal
2
Chapter
Postulates of Quantum
Mechanics
I
N this chapter we will discuss the main points of quantum mechanics. These points are
called the postulates of quantum mechanics. In the last chapter we showed experimentally
that waves and particles behave the