C1404 General Chemistry Exam III
1. For a process at constant T and P, what is the condition for a reaction to exist at
equilibrium? The changes below refer to the reacting molecules in the system, and not to
the entire universe.
a.
G=0
b.
S=0
c.
S>0
d.
S
PHY 1601 FALL 2011
Weeks of Nov 21 and 28
University Holiday: no class Thurs Nov 24
Reading: Fishbane, Chapters 9 and 10
Homework: Due in class Dec 1.
Please solve the following problems, chosen from chapters 9 and 10 of the 3rd edition of
Physics for Sci
PHY 1601 FALL 2011
Week of Dec 5
Reading: Fishbane, Chapter 11.1-11.3 (you are not responsible for 11.4 in this course)
and Chapter 13
Homework: Due in class Dec 8.
Please solve the following problems, chosen from chapters 9, 10, 13 of the 3rd edition of
W1004 Final Review
- Don Yu
(answers to example questions will
be posted later)
*Disclaimer - There is a lot more to
study than just this powerpoint!
Algorithms
Be able to read pseudocode
Be able to understand and solve for big-O notation
Pay special a
PHY 1601 Practice Final Examination
Please answer all questions, and show your work as partial credit will be given.
1 Short questions: 5 points each; 25 points total
(a) An airplane with a maximum airspeed of 250km/hr ies in the presence of a
very strong
PHY 1601 FALL 2011 OPTIONAL PROBLEM
To be placed in course box in 702 Pupin by noon, Thursday Dec 15
Well dened question: In a normal standing position your feet are more or less at on
the oor, and your weight is supported by the normal force exerted on y
Chemical Reaction rates
2 NO2 (g)
NO
2 NO (g) + O2 (g)
NO
Reaction rate: change in
concentration of a reactant or
product per unit time
product per unit time
Rate =
[ A]t 2 [ A]t1
t 2 t1
Rate =
=
[ A] d [ A]
=
dt
t
[NO2]t = 50 [NO2]t = 0
50 s 0 s
(0.0079
Repurposing an HP Calculator
Lab : Entering and Displaying Numbers
Computer Science and Computer Engineering Gateway Project
Stephen A. Edwards
Fall
Abstract
In this lab, you will write code that will let the user enter and edit
numbers.
Discussion
Our go
Recent History of Temperature and Carbon Dioxide in atmosphere
CO2 about
385 ppm in
385 ppm in
2010
Temperature
in 2010
in 2010
This slide contains only data no theory or projections
Projection into the future
If all CO2 emissions are abruptly stopped, ti
Reading assignment : chapter 15 Kinetics
Homework: 11, 13, 15, 17, 25, 27, 29, 33, 39,
43, 51, 53, 61, 67, 83
Third hour exam on thermo and kinetics: Wed Dec 7
th
ki
1
Equilibrium properties are determined by thermodynamics
Thus far we
Thus far, weve used
ConcepTest 26.1
Playing Ball on the Train
1) 3 mph eastward 2) 3 mph westward 3) 57 mph eastward 4) 57 mph westward 5) 60 mph eastward
You and your friend are playing catch in a train moving at 60 mph in an eastward direction. Your friend is at the front
ConcepTest 9.1
Balancing Rod
1) 1/4 kg 2) 1/2 kg 3) 1 kg 4) 2 kg 5) 4 kg
A 1 kg ball is hung at the end of a rod 1 m long. If the system balances at a point on the rod 0.25 m from the end holding the mass, what is the mass of the rod?
1m 1kg
ConcepTest 9.
11
CHAPTER
R O L L I N G , TO R Q U E ,
AND ANGULAR
MOMENTUM
11-1
W H AT I S P H YS I C S ?
As we discussed in Chapter 10, physics includes the study of rotation.
Arguably, the most important application of that physics is in the rolling motion
of wheels
1. The velocity of the car is a constant
v = + ( 80 km/h ) (1000 m/km)(1 h/3600 s) = (+22 m s)i,
i
and the radius of the wheel is r = 0.66/2 = 0.33 m.
(a) In the cars reference frame (where the lady perceives herself to be at rest) the road is
moving towa
PROBLEMS
®
SSM
o COO Number of dots indicates level of problem difficulty
Worked-out solution available in Student Solutions Manual
lLW
Tutoring problem available (at instructor's discretion) in WileyPLUS and WebAssign
WWW Workedout solution is at _
, , ,
1. The problem asks us to assume vcom and are constant. For consistency of units, we
write
5280 ft mi
vcom = 85 mi h
= 7480 ft min .
60 min h
g FGH
b
IJ
K
Thus, with x = 60 ft , the time of flight is
t = x vcom = (60 ft) /(7480 ft/min) = 0.00802 min .
Dur
m Chapman i Rotation
disk 2, it forms the inner half of the disk area. Forces with
identical magnitudes are applied tangentially to the disk,
either at the outer edge or at the interface of the two materi-
als, as shown. Rank the disks according to (a) th
10
CHAPTER
R O TAT I O N
10-1
W H AT I S P H YS I C S ?
As we have discussed, one focus of physics is motion.
However, so far we have examined only the motion of translation, in
which an object moves along a straight or curved line, as in Fig. 10-1a.
We n