Chapter 31
Faradays Law
Induced Fields
Magnetic fields may vary in time.
Experiments conducted in 1831 showed that an emf can be induced in a circuit
by a changing magnetic field.
Experiments were do
EGN 3365 Activity #1
Due on 08/30/2016
Select two of the following items and list which specific functions and properties each application
demands. Then research which material(s) have been considered
EGN 3365: Structure and Properties of Materials (Fall 2016)
University of Central Florida
EGN 3365: Structure and Properties of Materials (Fall 2016)
University of Central Florida
Materials
Class
Mate
Chapter 7
Energy
of a
System
Introduction to Energy
The
concept of energy is one of the most
important topics in science and engineering
Every physical process that occurs in the
Universe involves e
Chapter 6
Circular Motion
and
Other Applications of Newtons
Laws
Uniform Circular Motion,
Acceleration
A
particle moves with a constant speed in a
circular path of radius r with an acceleration:
v2
ac
Chapter 30
Sources of the Magnetic Field
Magnetic Fields
The origin of the magnetic field is moving charges.
The magnetic field due to various current distributions can be calculated.
Ampres law is us
Chapter 24
Gausss Law
Gauss Law
Gauss Law can be used as an alternative procedure for calculating electric fields.
Gauss Law is based on the inverse-square behavior of the electric force between
point
Chapter 5
The Laws of Motion
Sir Isaac Newton
1642 1727
Formulated basic laws
of mechanics
Discovered Law of
Universal Gravitation
Invented form of
calculus
Many observations
dealing with light and
op
Chapter 3
Vectors
Coordinate Systems
Used
to describe the position of a point in
space
Coordinate system consists of
A fixed reference point called the origin
Specific axes with scales and labels
In
Chapter 9
Linear Momentum and Collisions
Linear Momentum
The
linear momentum of a particle, or an
object that can be modeled as a particle, of
r
mass m moving with a velocity v is defined to
be the p
Chapter 4
Motion in Two Dimensions
Motion in Two Dimensions
Using + or signs is not always sufficient to fully
describe motion in more than one dimension
Vectors can be used to more fully describe mot
Chapter 10
Rotation of a Rigid Object
about a Fixed Axis
Rigid Object
A
rigid object is one that is nondeformable
The relative locations of all particles making up
the object remain constant
All real
Materials
Melting point
temperature (C)
Modulus of
elasticity
(Gpa)
Density at room
temperature
(g/cm3)
Thermal expansion
coefficient (C-1 x 10-6)
Iron
1538
207
7.87
11.8
Low Carbon Steel
1508
207
7.8