Questions:
1. Co-ordinate system
a. How many dimensions does the motion take place in?
The motion of the kart took place in 1-dimension, which was along the x-axis. This is
because the kart only traveled along the linear track, which was horizontal and no

Chapter 2
Describing Motion: Kinematics
in One Dimension
2-1 Position, Distance, and
Displacement
Before describing motion, you must set up a
coordinate system define an origin and a
positive direction.
2-1 Position, Distance, and
Displacement
The distanc

Analysis:
Derive the formula which relates the tension in the string T , to the depth of the object
submerged in the fluid h . (Hint: The mass is in equilibrium when the tension and depth
measurements are taken, so start the derivation with the appropriat

Questions:
1. Use the formula for Tension and Acceleration that you derived in the prediction sheet to
determine values for a and T
a
aexperiment theory 100
atheory
error =
for all 7 runs. Calculate the percentage errors:
For the 7 accelerations and 7 te

Questions:
1. (Chart on original data sheet)
2. Graph of Average Period vs. Length
Average Period vs. Length
Average Period (in seconds)
1.8
1.6
1.4
1.2
1
0.8
0.6
0.4
0.2
0
Sphere 1
Sphere 2
Length (in meters)
Graph of Average Period Squared vs. Length
Av

Phys 101, Fa 15
MIDTERM
Name _
Except for your NAME, DO NOT WRITE on these sheets. Staple your work to the back of this sheet before submitting.
All problems, or parts therein, are 5 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
G = 6.6

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 09
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) Two objects are moving in the xy-plane. Object A has a mass of 3.5 kg and has a velocity v A of 5.3 m/s at
an angle of 30 from the x-axi

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 14
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) The design considerations for a timing mechanism require that a mass of 1.6 g should undergo 5 oscillations
per second when it is attach

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 10
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) When a rigid body rotates about a fixed axis all the points in the body have the same tangential acceleration.
Diff: 1
Page Ref: Sec. 10

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 08
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) A force is non-conservative if the net work done by the force on an object moving around any closed path is
zero.
Diff: 1
Page Ref: Sec.

Phys 101, Sp 15
Final
Name _
Except for your NAME, do not write on these sheets. Show enough work for FULL credit.
All problems, or parts thereof, are 5 points unless otherwise noted.
Chapter 2: One-Dimensional Kinematics
1) The figure above shows the vel

Phys 101, Sp 15
HW Chpt 9: Linear Momentum
Name _
1) State Newton's second law of motion in terms of momentum.
2) State the Law of Conservation of Linear Momentum.
3) Is it realistic to apply the conservation of momentum to real world collisions where ext

Math 112, Fa 14
Quiz A
Name _
All problems 5 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
NO CALCULATORS
FIGURE 2-4
1) (Refer to Fig. 2-4.) At t = 1 s
A) D is moving, and C is at rest.
B) C is moving, and D is at rest.
C) C and D are b

1
2
3
FORMAL LAB WRITEUP
Y ur instructor may a k you to do one or more formal lab rcpo1ts, in addition to the standard lab
report. The c report are more elaborate, and are meant to give you practice on writing in the style of an
academic journal. An examp

Chapter 1
Introduction
1-1 The Goal of Physics
Develop theories based on experiments.
A physical theory is a guess expressed
mathematically
Theories make predictions of how systems
behave
Experiments are used to check theory
predictions
Every theory is a

Chapter 3
Kinematics in Two or Three
Dimensions; Vectors
3-1 Scalars Versus Vectors
Scalar: number with
units
Vector: quantity with
magnitude and
direction
How to get to the
library: need to know
how far and which way
3-2 Addition of VectorsGraphical Meth

Chapter 4
Dynamics: Newtons Laws
of Motion
4-1 Force
A force is a push or pull. An object
at rest needs a force to get it
moving; a moving object needs a
force to change its velocity.
Force and Mass
Force: push or pull
Force is a vector it has magnitude a

7.1 Systems and Environments
In the system model, we focus our attention on a small portion of the Universe
the systemand ignore details of the rest of the Universe outside of the system.
A critical skill in applying the system model to problems is identi

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 12
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) State the conditions for static equilibrium.
Diff: 1
Page Ref: Sec. 12-1
2) Several forces act on an object at rest. It is known that th

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 11
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) State the law of conservation of angular momentum for a rotating object.
Diff: 1
Page Ref: Sec. 11-1
2) Angular momentum cannot be conse

Phys 101
Classwork 03
Name _
Show enough work for FULL credit. All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. .
2
1) Vector C = A + B . Under what condition is C
Diff: 1
2
+ B
2
?
Page Ref: Sec. 3-2
2) Under what condition is A + B
Diff: 1
= A
= A
- B
?
Pa

Questions:
For Procedure (a):
1. Calculate velocities v A 1 , v A 2 , and v B 2 .
v A 1=0.69 m/s (Measured with DataStudio)
v B 1=0 m/s
v A 2=v A 1
(
(Stationary)
m A mB
2 mb
+ vB 1
mA + m B
m A +mB
) (
)
2 ( 0.202 )
( 0.2020.202 )+ 0( 0.202+0.202 )=0 m/s

Questions:
1. Find the average of the 5 angles you measured for the short range setting of the spring.
18+ 18+19+19+19
=18.6
5
2. Use this average angle together with the formulas you derived in the principle section to
determine the initial velocity of

Questions:
1. Label the mean values of angular acceleration from your computer printer graphs as
e . Find the percentage errors between the theoretical and experimental values of
angular acceleration ( t and e ) for each run.
t=
|t e|
mgr
I + mr 2
error

m3; My. mlmiamgsz'm EDLU'I'I'DH
Assure almond dweleratinn is mnstanL Alan, Me That
211] Imu'h = 55-555 mm.
5|] Imu'h =l1333 mfg [a] NEW x=araaunderH cunefnrgiventimeintwa]
Then
cfw_536~-Ei]m=rr.[ 5
55-555 + 15-533] m
:. =.455 5
cfw_50555 m = 411115.555 m5

Chapter 3
Vectors
Vectors
Vector quantities
Physical quantities that have both numerical and
directional properties
Mathematical operations of vectors in this
chapter
Addition
Subtraction
Introduction
Coordinate Systems
Used to describe the position of

Chapter 4
Galileo Galilei
15 February 1564[4] 8 January 1642
Galilei asserted that the parabola was the theoretically
ideal trajectory of a uniformly accelerated projectile in the absence
of friction and other disturbances
Extending 1-D Kinematics to 3-D

Chapter 5
Sir Isaac Newton
25 December 1642 20 March 1727
What causes the acceleration of an
object?
Published 1687
Force
Forces cause acceleration
The fundamental forces, or interactions, of nature are:
Gravity
Electromagnetic
Weak Nuclear Force
St

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 04
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) State Newton's first law of motion.
Diff: 1
Page Ref: Sec. 4-2
FIGURE 4-8
Fy (N)
5
4
3
2
1
-4
-3
-2
-1
1
2
3
Fx (N)
-1
-2
-3
-4
-5
2) Th

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 07
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) If you push twice as hard against a stationary brick wall, the amount of work you do
A) quadruples.
B) doubles.
C) remains constant but

Phys 101, Fa 15
Classwork 06
Name _
All problems 3 points unless otherwise noted. Show enough work for FULL credit.
1) What is the force exerted by the Sun on the earth? The mass of the Sun is 1.99 10 30 kg, the mass of the earth
is 5.97 10 24 kg, the Ear