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School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Syllabus PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I Mechanics, Oscillations and Wave motion Instructor: Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Office: 408 Science Annex Phone: 404-413-6084
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
N n le M U t T I = L 1; : l U l 1 : L Chn . o se th e o n ,t [ t e r n a t i t h w a t s t u b m c o l e p t e t h s c s 1n t c t a u n l r o s w n a e t h r s e i o s l 1l v u n . II 2) Yo \ a re t u n u ,m in ei t h t ca n " iz e y o lir m a \ m t 1 s a
School: Georgia State
Course: Principles Of Physics I
1) Aforceof stretches aspring from equilibrium. Whatisthe valueofthe spring constant? 1) _ 38N/m B) 71N/m C) 80N/m D) 58N/m Aspring stretchesby when a object isattached. Whatisthe weightofa fishthat would stretchthe springby 2) _ 145N B) 91N C) 199N D) 27
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Quiz 1 This is a photograph of an apple and feather free fall in a evacuated chamber. The apple and feather are released from the top. Suppose the camera opened flash every 1 s. (1) Suppose A1 is the distance from t = 0s to t = 1 s, A2 is the distance fro
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Making Espresso Espresso is a coffee beverage made by forcing steam through finely ground coffee beans. Modern espresso makers generate steam at very high pressures and temperatures, but in this problem we'll consider a low-tech espresso machine that only
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
A Magnet and a Coil When a magnet is plunged into a coil at speed , as shown in the figure, a voltage is induced in the coil and a current flows in the circuit. Part A If the speed of the magnet is doubled, the induced voltage is _ . Hint A.1 How to appro
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
Questions 1. The figure represents the motion of a mass on a spring. Circle your answer. a. What is the period of this oscillation? A. 12 s B. 24 s C. 36 s D. 48 s E. 50 s b. What is the amplitude of the oscillation? A. 1.0 cm B. 2.5 cm C. 4.5 cm D. 5.0 c
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
8.282 X-Ray Reflection at Grazing Incidence
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
Fraunhofer Diffraction - 8.282
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Rashawn Simmons PHYS 1111k Cherilynn Morrow October 10, 2011 Workability Essay In the essay taken from the book The Three Laws of Performance the author discusses how leaders need the trait of integrity in order to effectively lead a group, or for a group
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Work, Kinetic and Gravitational Potential energy The law of Conservation of energy 2. Hints for test 3 3. Activity 9. Energy Skate Park Simulation Before Friday: Test 3: 04-10-15 Friday Review for test-3 1 Work: a scalar in Jou
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today : 1. Impulse and Momentum 2. The Impulse-Momentum Theorem 3. Solving Impulse-Momentum Problems 4. Conservation of Momentum in brief Before Wednesday: 1. Review Chapter 9 sections 1 - 3 2. Read Chapter 9 section 4 3. Student workbook proble
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Class worksheet: Momentum 1. The figure shows two blocks sliding on a frictionless surface. Eventually the smaller C. block catches up the larger one, collides with it, and sticks. What is the speed of the E. two blocks after the collision? Circle your an
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today : 1. Review Chapter 9 2. Problem solving 3. Quiz 11: Momentum Before Monday: 1. Review Chapter 9 2. Read Chapter 10, sections 1-3 3. Student workbook problems: Ch.9: 1-3, 5-7, 10-12 4. Watch video at: https:/www.youtube.com/user/SliceOfPhy
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review Quiz-10 2. Activity 8: Momentum and Simple 1D Collisions Hand in Student workbook problems: Ch.7: 1-7, 10, 12, 13 and 15 Ch.8: 4~6, 10, 12- 14 ? Before Friday: 1. Review Chapter 9 sections 4 - 5 2. Student workbook problems: Ch.
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Chapter 7 Rotational Motion 1. Describing circular and rotational motion 2. The rotation of a rigid body 3. Torque 4. Gravitational Torque and the center of gravity 5. Rotational dynamics and moment of inertia 6. Using Newtons second law for rotation 7. R
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
N n le M U t T I = L 1; : l U l 1 : L Chn . o se th e o n ,t [ t e r n a t i t h w a t s t u b m c o l e p t e t h s c s 1n t c t a u n l r o s w n a e t h r s e i o s l 1l v u n . II 2) Yo \ a re t u n u ,m in ei t h t ca n " iz e y o lir m a \ m t 1 s a
School: Georgia State
Course: Principles Of Physics I
1) Aforceof stretches aspring from equilibrium. Whatisthe valueofthe spring constant? 1) _ 38N/m B) 71N/m C) 80N/m D) 58N/m Aspring stretchesby when a object isattached. Whatisthe weightofa fishthat would stretchthe springby 2) _ 145N B) 91N C) 199N D) 27
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Quiz 1 This is a photograph of an apple and feather free fall in a evacuated chamber. The apple and feather are released from the top. Suppose the camera opened flash every 1 s. (1) Suppose A1 is the distance from t = 0s to t = 1 s, A2 is the distance fro
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Massachusetts nstitute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8 20 Introduction to Special Relativity Final Exam Solutions IAP 2005 . a)c meters per second when v/c 1 b)A reference frame in which Newtons laws are observed to hold c) dct dx dy dz U= , ,
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
2 Information Useful approximations: c 3 108 m/s 1 year 107 s Boost (along the x-axis) and its inverse. Suppose V = (v0 , vx , vy , vz ) is a four vector. Then 0 vx = (vx 0 0 vx = (vx + v0 ) v0 ) 0 vy = vy 0 vy = vy 0 vz = vz 0 vz = vz 0 v0 = (v0 where =
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Making Espresso Espresso is a coffee beverage made by forcing steam through finely ground coffee beans. Modern espresso makers generate steam at very high pressures and temperatures, but in this problem we'll consider a low-tech espresso machine that only
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
A Magnet and a Coil When a magnet is plunged into a coil at speed , as shown in the figure, a voltage is induced in the coil and a current flows in the circuit. Part A If the speed of the magnet is doubled, the induced voltage is _ . Hint A.1 How to appro
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Magnetic Field near a Moving Charge A particle with positive charge is moving with speed along the z axis toward positive . At the time of this problem it is located at the origin, . Your task is to find the magnetic field at various locations in the thre
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Back to Square One Four point charges form a square with sides of length , as shown in the figure. In the questions that follow, use the constant in place of . Part A What is the electric potential at the center of the square? Make the usual assumption th
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F21F22 Fall 2003 F21. As shown in class, the nonlifting irrotational ow past a circular cylinder can be represented by superimposing the uniform freestream ow and a doublet. An alternative representation is proposed using
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F16F17 Fall 2003 F16. 1 (x, y) and 2 (x, y) are known to be physically-possible ows (i.e. satisfy mass conservation), and their corresponding pressure elds p1 (x, y) and p2 (x, y) are known via the Bernoulli equation. a)
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
9 \ \ - - ) e p . 9 _ h _ j v ^ G B - \ V 1 - Al, C c h Bc b . _ r L 4
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
Mark Times (1/60s) 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Percentage Error (%) for Average Acceleration 0.45 Percentage Error (%) for Slope 0.37 Position (cm) 10.00 10.41 10.99 11.87 13.04 14.46 16.19 18.15 20.31 22.81 25.71 28.8
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
I. Electrons occupy orbitals a. Orbital- Where an electron is present most of the time. i. Maximum number of electrons is 2 ii. Most atoms have more than 2 electrons meaning they have multiple orbitals 1. Differ in shape and size 2. Closer to nucleus caus
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Syllabus PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I Mechanics, Oscillations and Wave motion Instructor: Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Office: 408 Science Annex Phone: 404-413-6084
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics II Calculus Based
Physics 2212K, Spring 2014 Principles of Physics II Waves and Optics, Electricity and Magnetism, and Relativity and Quantum Physics Course Objectives To help students develop (i) a good understanding of fundamental physical principles and (ii) skills to s
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Physics 2212K - Summer 2011, MWF 10:00 am - 11:40 am Principles of Physics II: Electricity and Magnetism, Light, Modern Physics Course Objectives: The primary objectives of the course are for students to develop understanding of fundamental physical princ
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Syllabus PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I Mechanics, Oscillations and Wave motion Instructor: Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Office: 408 Science Annex Phone: 404-413-6084
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
N n le M U t T I = L 1; : l U l 1 : L Chn . o se th e o n ,t [ t e r n a t i t h w a t s t u b m c o l e p t e t h s c s 1n t c t a u n l r o s w n a e t h r s e i o s l 1l v u n . II 2) Yo \ a re t u n u ,m in ei t h t ca n " iz e y o lir m a \ m t 1 s a
School: Georgia State
Course: Principles Of Physics I
1) Aforceof stretches aspring from equilibrium. Whatisthe valueofthe spring constant? 1) _ 38N/m B) 71N/m C) 80N/m D) 58N/m Aspring stretchesby when a object isattached. Whatisthe weightofa fishthat would stretchthe springby 2) _ 145N B) 91N C) 199N D) 27
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Quiz 1 This is a photograph of an apple and feather free fall in a evacuated chamber. The apple and feather are released from the top. Suppose the camera opened flash every 1 s. (1) Suppose A1 is the distance from t = 0s to t = 1 s, A2 is the distance fro
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Making Espresso Espresso is a coffee beverage made by forcing steam through finely ground coffee beans. Modern espresso makers generate steam at very high pressures and temperatures, but in this problem we'll consider a low-tech espresso machine that only
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
A Magnet and a Coil When a magnet is plunged into a coil at speed , as shown in the figure, a voltage is induced in the coil and a current flows in the circuit. Part A If the speed of the magnet is doubled, the induced voltage is _ . Hint A.1 How to appro
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Magnetic Field near a Moving Charge A particle with positive charge is moving with speed along the z axis toward positive . At the time of this problem it is located at the origin, . Your task is to find the magnetic field at various locations in the thre
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Back to Square One Four point charges form a square with sides of length , as shown in the figure. In the questions that follow, use the constant in place of . Part A What is the electric potential at the center of the square? Make the usual assumption th
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
I. Electrons occupy orbitals a. Orbital- Where an electron is present most of the time. i. Maximum number of electrons is 2 ii. Most atoms have more than 2 electrons meaning they have multiple orbitals 1. Differ in shape and size 2. Closer to nucleus caus
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
Questions 1. The figure represents the motion of a mass on a spring. Circle your answer. a. What is the period of this oscillation? A. 12 s B. 24 s C. 36 s D. 48 s E. 50 s b. What is the amplitude of the oscillation? A. 1.0 cm B. 2.5 cm C. 4.5 cm D. 5.0 c
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F21F22 Fall 2003 F21. As shown in class, the nonlifting irrotational ow past a circular cylinder can be represented by superimposing the uniform freestream ow and a doublet. An alternative representation is proposed using
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Massachusetts nstitute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8 20 Introduction to Special Relativity Final Exam Solutions IAP 2005 . a)c meters per second when v/c 1 b)A reference frame in which Newtons laws are observed to hold c) dct dx dy dz U= , ,
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
2 Information Useful approximations: c 3 108 m/s 1 year 107 s Boost (along the x-axis) and its inverse. Suppose V = (v0 , vx , vy , vz ) is a four vector. Then 0 vx = (vx 0 0 vx = (vx + v0 ) v0 ) 0 vy = vy 0 vy = vy 0 vz = vz 0 vz = vz 0 v0 = (v0 where =
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F16F17 Fall 2003 F16. 1 (x, y) and 2 (x, y) are known to be physically-possible ows (i.e. satisfy mass conservation), and their corresponding pressure elds p1 (x, y) and p2 (x, y) are known via the Bernoulli equation. a)
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F1F2 Spring 2004 F1a. An aircrafts wing is at zero angle of attack when all wheels are on the ground. Qualitatively describe the ow behind the wing airfoil a short time after landing touchdown. Assume 2-D ow. F1b. A short
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F18-20 Fall 2003 F18. Wind with velocity V is owing over a mountain ridge have the shape Y (x) = Cx. The ow is to be modeled by superimposing a uniform ow with a source located at some location x, y = (d, 0). (x, y) = V y
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Problem M25 In addition to chapters 4-7 of Ashby and Jones Engineering Materials. You may also find the chapters on polymers in Ashby and Jones, Engineering Materials 2, helpful (this is a green covered book, available in the Aero-Astro library). a) Defi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F12F14 Fall 2003 F12. For the two ows given by . . . (x, y) = arctan (y/x) (x, y) = x2 + y 2 a) Determine the velocity elds, and sketch the streamlines. b) Determine the volume ow rate through a circle of radius r. c) Whi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
8.282 X-Ray Reflection at Grazing Incidence
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant cgs units mks units 6 (speed of light) 3 x 1010 (:In/ 3 x 108 In/sec M- G (gravitation constant) 7 X 10‘8 dyne—cm2/g2 7 x 10—11 N—m2/kg2 k (Boltzmann’s constant) 1.4 x 10“16 erg/K 1.4 x 10—23 J/K h (Planck’s constant) 6.6 X 1
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F3F6 Spring 2004 F3+F4. A symmetric airfoil has a trailing edge ap, with the hinge at xh /c = 0.75, with the ap set at some small downward deection angle . a) Dene and sketch the camberline-slope dZ/dx, both versus x and
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
1 (fl-L M _ N . unlth .17st J, Jot, .3 Ext = Sag 9a 8 - Sect: 332, casc9 . /7 - '1. r 5., O: 5. le 5-13 "' 5" 511 (0&9 513.0359 K I H I - . ,- 6,1 Sat. Cosa. 5x3, smc9 _ J11'SQCSMQ51JSWQ N n - 0;". 8'1. smejoc) case -_= 0 :59(3 2 CMJLI' 5721': 071 ZCO'D
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F10F11 Fall 2003 F10. a) Determine the streamline shapes of the following 2-D velocity eld (closely related to HW problem F6). u = y v=x b) Evaluate Du/Dt and Dv/Dt, and determine the pressure gradient p. Assume the densi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F6-F8 F6. Fall 2003 Determine the streamline shapes of the follwing 2-D velocity eld. u= y x2 + y 2 v= x x2 + y 2 Assuming the density is constant, does this ow obey the mass conservation law? F7. A pipe of cross-sectiona
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
Questions 1. The figure represents the motion of a mass on a spring. Circle your answer. a. What is the period of this oscillation? A. 12 s B. 24 s C. 36 s D. 48 s E. 50 s b. What is the amplitude of the oscillation? A. 1.0 cm B. 2.5 cm C. 4.5 cm D. 5.0 c
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
8.282 X-Ray Reflection at Grazing Incidence
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
Fraunhofer Diffraction - 8.282
School: Georgia State
Course: NUCLEAR PHYSICS
Rela+.'\li$lflc Ueloclh! TxraMS'Fovmqfcom R44 PcLY\Ycfw_c\r UCDCZ\B a (MULKB iV\ xkglit stkbm .me\ \s 3H 1!, (fecfw_'2 '3 vec(k) cfw_3 U' amt M 11*: \1W\ U 1 ("m [3% IV: ~31) NC 23 MO A N30 11 t M AX a=1im x Mao Ec % Ail->0 A Louvd +nam5onmJK cfw_on
School: Georgia State
Course: ADVANCED TOPIS IN PHYSICS II
WGenexmj aweawgf Woholm Cot/A. LACxlc Ewwg: 5. QkA Momewxuwx We kmkc (mewgkgcj'm Ww Newld IRIOJNVQ 0, Can he clfwtx 'm hYMs 0? v: Zr VeOCL'Ld 0: 7R8 CM aAJ ;\3 HZ? VQLCJLKUP MINA? 08: H30 1 K: cfw_imv + jimlvl V11 313 El: 451 Q5: . A J: QPC 4%: Ulswix E3
School: Georgia State
Course: STATISTICAL MECHANICS
(a) An object with a mass m is on the floor of an elevator that is accelerating upward. (b) Forces acting on the object. (c) Forces acting on the elevator. Spring, relaxed. Spring, stretched by a length x.
School: Georgia State
Course: QUANTUM MECHANICS II
Force diagram for block on a frictionless horizontal surface and for the hanging block. (a) A body on a frictionless inclined plane. (b) Free-body diagram. (a) Two blocks that are tied together with a string are pulled along by a force F. The string has a
School: Georgia State
Course: PLASMA PHYSICS
anggm DE 5, r+iclc 14- th'lrwl Lam's. aw: mnf Frenitila in iktfma a? 'i'd-um Tt. mam-Lntu'nh a: n] FHA-(1: a"? "11-5-5 "1' [Having ut'lsmh $3. [1-, (IE-h.th 4.5 L; '_ Hit- nn ufte5 ft nihnEj +241 Humth a"? m is tun1+ah_\'. [17:0 '3? V: Chmctu'kl '2
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTROMAGNETIC THEORY II
(n ' 522! m cfw_at fecJ modal qvf 0+ ooiml-(iee quY+.Cl0 we Raw he dealih wiJrR Ur. +0 new. Area .oLgec/Q gas 00 mass J.31LriLmL.'o~ c2550 chalet! WM? cfw_)(S sm cmi SRQFQ- . 7ae mb+(09\ 0-? caved oLacJ involves Aofe ohmddioual mo'hon of +62 cm. - - no+a
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
The mutual gravitational potential energy U = - Gm1m2/r between an 80-kg object and the earth is shown versus their separation r. Dropping a brick onto a spring-mounted platform: using elastic and gravitational potential energies together. Initial positio
School: Georgia State
Course: STAT & THERMAL PHYSICS
A particle moves along a curved path from point P1 to P2, acted on by a force F that varies in magnitude and direction
School: Georgia State
Course: OPTICS
The position vector r of the point P. The unit vectors. The components x, y, z of the position vector r. The components Ax, Ay, Az of an arbitrary vector A. Vector A in two dimensions and its components. The vectors A and B and the angle between them. The
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRICITY AND MAGNETISM
Graphs of acceleration, velocity, and position versus time for a body falling in a viscous fluid, shown as solid color curves. The light color curves show the corresponding relations if there is no viscous friction.
School: Georgia State
Course: CLASSICAL MECHANICS
The potential energy U = mgx of an 80-kg mass is shown versus height x near the surface of the earth.
School: Georgia State
Course: MOD PHYS FOR SEC TCHR I
The graphical representation of the one-dimensional constrained potential energy function U(x) for an object. Also shown are various values of the total mechanical energy. Points (A, B, C, D) on the potential-energy versus position graph with zero slope a
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Rashawn Simmons PHYS 1111k Cherilynn Morrow October 10, 2011 Workability Essay In the essay taken from the book The Three Laws of Performance the author discusses how leaders need the trait of integrity in order to effectively lead a group, or for a group
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Work, Kinetic and Gravitational Potential energy The law of Conservation of energy 2. Hints for test 3 3. Activity 9. Energy Skate Park Simulation Before Friday: Test 3: 04-10-15 Friday Review for test-3 1 Work: a scalar in Jou
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today : 1. Impulse and Momentum 2. The Impulse-Momentum Theorem 3. Solving Impulse-Momentum Problems 4. Conservation of Momentum in brief Before Wednesday: 1. Review Chapter 9 sections 1 - 3 2. Read Chapter 9 section 4 3. Student workbook proble
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Class worksheet: Momentum 1. The figure shows two blocks sliding on a frictionless surface. Eventually the smaller C. block catches up the larger one, collides with it, and sticks. What is the speed of the E. two blocks after the collision? Circle your an
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today : 1. Review Chapter 9 2. Problem solving 3. Quiz 11: Momentum Before Monday: 1. Review Chapter 9 2. Read Chapter 10, sections 1-3 3. Student workbook problems: Ch.9: 1-3, 5-7, 10-12 4. Watch video at: https:/www.youtube.com/user/SliceOfPhy
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review Quiz-10 2. Activity 8: Momentum and Simple 1D Collisions Hand in Student workbook problems: Ch.7: 1-7, 10, 12, 13 and 15 Ch.8: 4~6, 10, 12- 14 ? Before Friday: 1. Review Chapter 9 sections 4 - 5 2. Student workbook problems: Ch.
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Chapter 7 Rotational Motion 1. Describing circular and rotational motion 2. The rotation of a rigid body 3. Torque 4. Gravitational Torque and the center of gravity 5. Rotational dynamics and moment of inertia 6. Using Newtons second law for rotation 7. R
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Interacting objects, Ropes and Pulleys 2. Uniform Circular Motion 3. Review Test 2 Before Wednesday : 1. Review Chapter 6, sections 1-3 2. Read Chapter 6, sections 4 6 3. Student Workbook problems, Ch.6: 1-7 4. MP HW-7 Ch.5 and
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Chapter 7 and 8 2. Gravitational Torque and the center of gravity 3. CWS: Rotational Motion and student workbook problems 4. Quiz 10 Before Monday: 1. Review Chapter 7, Sections 1-4 Chapter 8, section 1 and 3 2. Read Chapter 9,
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Circular motion 2. Describing circular and rotational motion 3. The rotation of a rigid body 4. Torque Before Wednesday: 1. Review Chapter 7, Sections 1-4 2. Read Chapter 8, section 1, and Chapter 7, Section 4 3. Student workbo
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Goals for today: 1. Review: Uniform Circular Motion and Apparent forces in circular motion, Test-2 problems 2. Circular orbits and weightlessness 3.Newtons law of gravity Before Friday : Friday: Quiz 9 Chapter 6 and Hookes law 1. Review Chapter 6 sections
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
Checking Understanding The four forces shown have the same strength. Which force would be most effective in opening the door? A. Force F1 B. Force F2 C. Force F3 D. Force F4 E. Either F1 or F3 1 Goals for today: 1. Review: Torque 2. Static Equilibrium (Ch
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Dynamic forces What Is a Force? A force is a push or a pull Pushes and pulls are applied to something. From the objects perspective, it has a force exerted on it. Force A force requires an agent, something that acts or exerts power. If you throw a ba
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Mechanics Types of motion Straight line Circular Rotational Projectile Units Science is based on experimental measurements, and measurements require units. The system of units in science is called le Systme Internationale dunits or SI units. The SI unit o
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Kinematics Uniform motion If you drive your car at a perfectly steady 60 mph, this means you change your position by 60 miles for every time intervalof 1 hour. Uniform motion is when equal displacements occur during any successive equal-time intervals.
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
+ Dynamics + Force Influence that causes an objet to undergo a certain change, either concerning its movement, direction or geometrical construction. + Newton's first law of motion 1stlaw: If an object experiences no net force, then its velocity is consta
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
D YS AN E S RS AT O IN CT RD VE OO C M TE S VECTORS A quantity that is fully described by a single number is called a scalar quantity (i.e., mass, temperature, volume). A quantity having both a magnitude and a direction is called a vector quantity. COORDI
School: Georgia State
Course: Principles Of Physics II
Chapter 30 Potential & Field Chapter 30. Reading Quizzes 1 2 What quantity is represented by the symbol ? What quantity is represented by the symbol ? A. Electronic potential B. Excitation potential C. EMF D. Electric stopping power E. Exosphericity 3 A.
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Chapter 26 Electricity and Magnetism Electric Field: Continuous Charge Distribution 1 Find electric field at point P. Continuous Charge Distribution r qi r ^ E i = ke 2 ri ri r E= i r Ei + P + + + + + + + E = ke lim qi 0 i q i dq ^ ^ ri = ke 2 r 2 ri r 2
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
1. Waves and Particles 2. Interference of Waves 3. Wave Nature of Light 1. Double-Slit Experiment reading: Chapter 22 2. Single-Slit Diffraction reading: Chapter 22 3. Diffraction Grating reading: Chapter 22 Chapter 22 Light as a Wave: Wave Optics The Nat
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Introduction: Vectors and Integrals Vectors r a Vectors are characterized by two parameters: length (magnitude) direction r a These vectors are the same r a Sum of the vectors: r a r b r a r b r b r r r r a+b= b+a r a Vectors Sum of the vectors: for a lar
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Chapter 31 Fundamentals of Circuits 1 Capacitors in Series V1 - + C1 - V2 + C2 - V + V = V1 + V2 2 Conductor in Electric Field no electric field r E equilibrium r E =0 r E r E 3 Conductor in Electric Field no electric field r E conducting wire ELECTRIC CU
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Chapter 29 Electric Potential: Charged Conductor 1 Electric Potential: Charged Conductor Consider two points (A and B) on the surface of the charged conductor E is always perpendicular to the displacement ds Therefore, E ds = 0 Therefore, the potential d
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Chapter 29 Electric Potential Reading: Chapter 29 1 Electrical Potential Energy When a test charge is placed in an electric field, it experiences a force r E r r F = qE q r s r If s is an infinitesimal displacement of test charge, then the work done by el
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Reading: Chapter 28 E= Q Q = ke 2 4o r 2 r For r > a Gauss's Law 1 Chapter 28 Gauss's Law 2 Electric Flux Definition: Electric flux is the product of the magnitude of the electric field and the surface area, A, perpendicular to the field E = EA The field
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
N n le M U t T I = L 1; : l U l 1 : L Chn . o se th e o n ,t [ t e r n a t i t h w a t s t u b m c o l e p t e t h s c s 1n t c t a u n l r o s w n a e t h r s e i o s l 1l v u n . II 2) Yo \ a re t u n u ,m in ei t h t ca n " iz e y o lir m a \ m t 1 s a
School: Georgia State
Course: Principles Of Physics I
1) Aforceof stretches aspring from equilibrium. Whatisthe valueofthe spring constant? 1) _ 38N/m B) 71N/m C) 80N/m D) 58N/m Aspring stretchesby when a object isattached. Whatisthe weightofa fishthat would stretchthe springby 2) _ 145N B) 91N C) 199N D) 27
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Quiz 1 This is a photograph of an apple and feather free fall in a evacuated chamber. The apple and feather are released from the top. Suppose the camera opened flash every 1 s. (1) Suppose A1 is the distance from t = 0s to t = 1 s, A2 is the distance fro
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Massachusetts nstitute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8 20 Introduction to Special Relativity Final Exam Solutions IAP 2005 . a)c meters per second when v/c 1 b)A reference frame in which Newtons laws are observed to hold c) dct dx dy dz U= , ,
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
2 Information Useful approximations: c 3 108 m/s 1 year 107 s Boost (along the x-axis) and its inverse. Suppose V = (v0 , vx , vy , vz ) is a four vector. Then 0 vx = (vx 0 0 vx = (vx + v0 ) v0 ) 0 vy = vy 0 vy = vy 0 vz = vz 0 vz = vz 0 v0 = (v0 where =
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant cgs units mks units 6 (speed of light) 3 x 1010 (:In/ 3 x 108 In/sec M- G (gravitation constant) 7 X 10‘8 dyne—cm2/g2 7 x 10—11 N—m2/kg2 k (Boltzmann’s constant) 1.4 x 10“16 erg/K 1.4 x 10—23 J/K h (Planck’s constant) 6.6 X 1
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
Problem 1 (25 points) A spectrum is taken of a single star (i.e., one not in a binary); Among the observed spectral lines is one from oxygen whose rest wavelength is 5007 A. The Doppler shifted oxygen line from this star is observed to be at a wavelength
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
8.286 QUIZ 2, FALL 2013 p. 2 PROBLEM 1: DID YOU DO THE READING? (25 points) (a) (6 points) The primary evidence for dark matter in galaxies comes from measuring their rotation curves, i.e., the orbital velocity v as a function of radius R. If stars contri
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department Physics 8.286: The Early Universe December 21, 2013 Prof. Alan Guth QUIZ 2 SOLUTIONS Quiz Date: November 7, 2013 PROBLEM 1: DID YOU DO THE READING? (25 points) (a) (6 points) The primary evidence fo
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A km (kilometer) pc (pars
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
Problem 1 (25 points) Orbital Dynamics It has long been suspected that there is a massive black hole near the center of our Galaxy. Recently, a group of astronmcrs determined the parameters of a star that is orbiting the suspected black hole. The orbital
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department Physics 8.286: The Early Universe October 27, 2013 Prof. Alan Guth QUIZ 1 SOLUTIONS Quiz Date: October 3, 2013 PROBLEM 1: DID YOU DO THE READING? (25 points) (a) (5 points) The diagram was used to e
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
APPROXIMATE VALUES OF USEFUL CONSTANTS Constant c (speed of light) G (gravitation constant) k (Boltzmanns constant) h (Plancks constant) mproton eV (electron Volt) M (solar mass) L (solar luminosity) R (solar radius) (Stefan-Boltzmann cons) (Angstrom) A k
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
8.286 QUIZ 1, FALL 2013 p. 2 PROBLEM 1: DID YOU DO THE READING? (25 points) (a) (5 points) Weinberg used the diagram above to explain an important property of the Hubble expansion law. What property was it. Explain in one or a few sentences how this diagr
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
Massachusetts nstitute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8 20 Introduction to Special Relativity Midterm Exam Solutions . IAP 2005 a) 1. The laws of physics should take the same form in all inertial frames. 2. The speed of light c is the same in al
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
Massachusetts Institute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8.20 Special Relativity IAP 2005 January 18, 2005 7:309:30 pm Midterm Instructions This exam contains SIX problems pace yourself accordingly! You have two hours for this test. Papers wil
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
8.251 Test B. Zwiebach Only personal 2 page notes allowed. Test duration: 60 minutes. Problem 1. (10 points) Boundary conditions for open strings. Consider two static D2-branes in four dimensional spacetime (ct, x1 , x2 , x3 ). The first one is at x3 =
School: Georgia State
Course: FUND OF PARTICLES & INTERACT
8.251 2005 Midterm Solutions Question 1 z = x =0 y = x = x = x X 0 (, 1 ) X 1 (, 1 ) all Free X 2 (, 1 ) X 0 (, 0), X 1 (, 0), X 2 (, 0), X 3 (, 0) = a X 3 (, 1 ) = 0 Dirichlet Question 2 y i x (a) z z+i F: 0y<1 M: innite cylinder (b) z 2z 1 This scale
School: Georgia State
Course: NUCLEAR PHYSICS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department 8.044 Statistical Physics I Spring Term 2013 Practice Exam #2 Problem 1 (35 points) Weakly Interacting Bose Gas At low temperatures the entropy and isothermal compressibility of a weakly interacting
School: Georgia State
Course: NUCLEAR PHYSICS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department 8.044 Statistical Physics I Spring Term 2013 Solutions, Practice Exam #2 Problem 1 (35 points) Weakly Interacting Bose Gas @P @P a) dP = dT + dV @T V @V T @P = 2cV 3 from given @V T @P @S 5 = = aT 3
School: Georgia State
Course: NUCLEAR PHYSICS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Department of Physics Physics 8.01T Fall Term 2004 Practice Exam Three Solutions Problem 1a) (5 points) Collisions and Center of Mass Reference Frame In the lab frame, Cart A is at rest. An identical cart B, of the sa
School: Georgia State
Course: ORD DIFF EQUAT & DYN SYSTEMS
Massachusetts Institute of Technology Physics Department Physics 8.01x Fall term 2002 Solutions to Problem Set# 7 The solution is given for g = 10.0m/s2 . Of course you can use 9.8m/s2 and get the same credit. Problem 1) Y&F 6-50, p189 a) Since the force
School: Georgia State
Course: ORD DIFF EQUAT & DYN SYSTEMS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department 8.044 Statistical Physics I Spring Term 2013 Practice Exam #1 Problem 1 (30 points) Collision Products 3 EB/ 2 1 1 2 3 4 5 EA/ A certain collision process in high energy physics produces a number of
School: Georgia State
Course: ORD DIFF EQUAT & DYN SYSTEMS
y A B l C l 1 D l x 2 Figure 1 A +Q 3 2 /16 4 B Figure 2
School: Georgia State
Course: ORD DIFF EQUAT & DYN SYSTEMS
MASSACHUSETTS INSTITUTE OF TECHNOLOGY Physics Department Physics 8.01X FallTerm 2002 Solutions to Problem Set 5 Problem 1: Giant Swing (Y&F 5-46) (a) The radius of the circular motion of each seat on the swing is r = 3.00 + 5.00 sin 30 = 5.50 m, and the c
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Making Espresso Espresso is a coffee beverage made by forcing steam through finely ground coffee beans. Modern espresso makers generate steam at very high pressures and temperatures, but in this problem we'll consider a low-tech espresso machine that only
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
A Magnet and a Coil When a magnet is plunged into a coil at speed , as shown in the figure, a voltage is induced in the coil and a current flows in the circuit. Part A If the speed of the magnet is doubled, the induced voltage is _ . Hint A.1 How to appro
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Magnetic Field near a Moving Charge A particle with positive charge is moving with speed along the z axis toward positive . At the time of this problem it is located at the origin, . Your task is to find the magnetic field at various locations in the thre
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics 1
Back to Square One Four point charges form a square with sides of length , as shown in the figure. In the questions that follow, use the constant in place of . Part A What is the electric potential at the center of the square? Make the usual assumption th
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F21F22 Fall 2003 F21. As shown in class, the nonlifting irrotational ow past a circular cylinder can be represented by superimposing the uniform freestream ow and a doublet. An alternative representation is proposed using
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F16F17 Fall 2003 F16. 1 (x, y) and 2 (x, y) are known to be physically-possible ows (i.e. satisfy mass conservation), and their corresponding pressure elds p1 (x, y) and p2 (x, y) are known via the Bernoulli equation. a)
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F1F2 Spring 2004 F1a. An aircrafts wing is at zero angle of attack when all wheels are on the ground. Qualitatively describe the ow behind the wing airfoil a short time after landing touchdown. Assume 2-D ow. F1b. A short
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F18-20 Fall 2003 F18. Wind with velocity V is owing over a mountain ridge have the shape Y (x) = Cx. The ow is to be modeled by superimposing a uniform ow with a source located at some location x, y = (d, 0). (x, y) = V y
School: Georgia State
Course: THESIS RESEARCH
Problem M25 In addition to chapters 4-7 of Ashby and Jones Engineering Materials. You may also find the chapters on polymers in Ashby and Jones, Engineering Materials 2, helpful (this is a green covered book, available in the Aero-Astro library). a) Defi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F12F14 Fall 2003 F12. For the two ows given by . . . (x, y) = arctan (y/x) (x, y) = x2 + y 2 a) Determine the velocity elds, and sketch the streamlines. b) Determine the volume ow rate through a circle of radius r. c) Whi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F3F6 Spring 2004 F3+F4. A symmetric airfoil has a trailing edge ap, with the hinge at xh /c = 0.75, with the ap set at some small downward deection angle . a) Dene and sketch the camberline-slope dZ/dx, both versus x and
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
1 (fl-L M _ N . unlth .17st J, Jot, .3 Ext = Sag 9a 8 - Sect: 332, casc9 . /7 - '1. r 5., O: 5. le 5-13 "' 5" 511 (0&9 513.0359 K I H I - . ,- 6,1 Sat. Cosa. 5x3, smc9 _ J11'SQCSMQ51JSWQ N n - 0;". 8'1. smejoc) case -_= 0 :59(3 2 CMJLI' 5721': 071 ZCO'D
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F10F11 Fall 2003 F10. a) Determine the streamline shapes of the following 2-D velocity eld (closely related to HW problem F6). u = y v=x b) Evaluate Du/Dt and Dv/Dt, and determine the pressure gradient p. Assume the densi
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F6-F8 F6. Fall 2003 Determine the streamline shapes of the follwing 2-D velocity eld. u= y x2 + y 2 v= x x2 + y 2 Assuming the density is constant, does this ow obey the mass conservation law? F7. A pipe of cross-sectiona
School: Georgia State
Course: DIRECTED STUDY IN PHYSICS
M23 F255 Bow Um;an r l 6 Ha 4)5 c E v? V . 3L APP/J! EQUILIBEIUM TO FIND EEcTIOA/f 3-5-2510 144:0! I a> < +TZE=O \/A+\/HPo +(2MA20 To DETEEMH'V THE DEFLECTIW OF P, we NEED To EMPLov COM/4T:leva - Cmvs-rzrorn/e LA): Oak CoAST'ITUTH/ LA Fok. SA/L DEFoeA/I
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F3F5 F3. Fall 2003 Anderson Problem 1.4 F4. A rectangular wing of chord c and span b is operating in low-speed ow. Its drag depends on the following parameters: D = f (, , V , , b, c) Determine the dimensionless parameter
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
Unied Engineering Fluids Problems F20 Spring 2004 F20. A small jet engine is to operate in a test facility which consists of a large air reservoir, exhausting through a duct of area A holding the engine. A throat of area At is behind the engine. a) The en
School: Georgia State
Course: ELECTRONICS
Uni ed Engineering I Fall 2003 Problem S10 (Signals and Systems) R2 C1 + v1 R4 R3 L5 i5 Consider the circuit above, with C = 0 5 F, R2 = 4 , R3 = 4 , R4 = 1 , L5 = 2 H The initial conditions on the capacitor and inductor are v (0) = 2 V, i5 (0) = 1 A Find
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
UNIFIED ENGINEERING Fall 2003 I. Kristina Lundqvist Problem C14. (Unified Computers and programming) 1. Design an Ada95 package to: a. Accept 9 integers and store them in a 1-dimensional array b. Display the unsorted array as a 3x3 matrix assuming: i. Dat
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
UNIFIED ENGINEERING Fall 2003 I. Kristina Lundqvist Problem C11. (Unified Computers and programming) 1. What is the output of the code fragment in Figure 1? 2. Write an Ada95 program to implement the Eulers 2nd order integration method. Turn in a hard cop
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
C8-1 Algorithm 1. Use a subtype to represent the numbers for months 2. Use an enumeration to represent the named months 3. Use an enumeration to represent the roman months 4. Get the inputs from the user 5. Convert the month into roman and named formats u
School: Georgia State
Course: RESEARCH TOPICS IN PHYSICS
UNIFIED ENGINEERING Fall 2003 Ian A. Waitz Problem T10 (Unified Thermodynamics) An aircraft is flying at M=2.0 at 11km (Tatm = 217K, patm = 22.6kPa, = 1.4). (LO# 4) a) In the reference frame of the airplane, what are the static and stagnation (or total) t
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
9 \ \ - - ) e p . 9 _ h _ j v ^ G B - \ V 1 - Al, C c h Bc b . _ r L 4
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
Mark Times (1/60s) 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Percentage Error (%) for Average Acceleration 0.45 Percentage Error (%) for Slope 0.37 Position (cm) 10.00 10.41 10.99 11.87 13.04 14.46 16.19 18.15 20.31 22.81 25.71 28.8
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
mi (kg) 0 0.100 0.150 0.200 0.250 0.300 0.350 0.400 0.450 0.500 Slope k= Xi (m) T 20 cycles (s) T 1 cycle (s) m eff (kg) meff-mi (kg) 0.2221 0.3280 16.22 0.811 0.3772 17.48 0.874 0.4322 19.98 0.999 0.4821 20.54 1.027 0.5352 21.88 1.094 0.5861 22.92 1.146
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
Normal Force () 9.9 19.1 28.2 39.5 51.6 59.7 Newtons (N) 4.1 3.6 3.5 2.9 1.8 1.5 Static Friction Trial 1 2 3 4 Average of Critical Angles () s . Trial 1 2 3 4 Averages s k Difference in s values: Difference in k values: cos 0.99 0.94 0.88 0.77 0.62 0.50
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
M= 0.2199 kg m(kg) m/(M+m) (kg) s 0.007 0.031 0.158 0.008 0.035 0.151 0.009 0.039 0.143 0.010 0.043 0.132 0.012 0.052 0.124 vf (m/s) 0.665 0.695 0.734 0.795 0.847 M= 0.3199 kg m (kg) m/(M+m) (kg) s 0.007 0.021 0.188 0.008 0.024 0.172 0.009 0.027 0.161 0.0
School: Georgia State
Course: PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I
Ring Disk Axle Inner Diameter (m) Outer Diameter (m) Inner Radius (m)Outer Radius (m) Mass (kg) 0.225 0.255 0.113 0.128 4.26 N/A 0.255 N/A 0.128 4.99 0.046 N/A 0.023 N/A N/A m (kg) 0.04 0.04 0.04 Avg 0.04 Base + Disk 0.02 0.02 0.02 Avg 0.02 Base + Ring 0.
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Group Number: _ 20 points Ray Optics Group Members Present: Each member to write his/her name _ _ _ Objectives: Understand the concepts of reflection, refraction, image formation, and magnification through hands-on work with lenses, mi
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Group Number: _ 20 points Wave Nature of Light Group Members Present: Each member to write his/her name _ _ _ Objectives: Explore the wave nature of Light. Part One: Diffraction (20 min) 1.1 In our daily experience, we see shadows cast
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Electromagnetic Induction Group Number: _ Group Members Present: 20 points Each member to write his/her name _ _ _ Objectives: Review the concepts of magnetism. Use simulation tools to study the nature of induced currents as a preview
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Group Number: _ 20 points Activity 4: Magnetism Group Members Present: _ Each member to write his/her name _ _ Objectives: Explore and understand magnetism. Understand how magnetic fields are similar to electric fields and how they are
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Group Number: _ Activity 4: Electric Circuits Group Members Present: _ Each member to write his/her name _ _ Objectives: Use hands-on experimentation to understand the concepts of potential difference across a circuit and the current (
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Electric Potential, Field, Charge-Flow Group Number: _ Group Members Present: _ Each member to write his/her name _ _ Objectives: Understand the relationship between electric field and potential. Discover how a battery maintains a sepa
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Group Number: _ Electric Potential Lab Group Members Present: _ Each member to write his/her name _ _ Objectives: Observe the Potential (V) vs. Distance (r) relationship around a positive and a negative charge. Understand the differenc
School: Georgia State
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Electric Field from Charges Group Number: _ Objectives: Group Members Present: Empirically determine the electric field (E) vs. position (r) _ relationship for a variety of charge configurations. Compare/contrast these E vs. r relation
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTORY PHYSICS 2
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Studio Physics Phys 1111 Georgia State University Caroline Holderfield Team 3B EXPLORING STATIC FRICTION POST LAB 1. ANGLES of SLIPPAGE a. SHOW A SAMPLE of YOUR METHOD for DETERMINING AN ANGLE OF SLIPPAGE (i.e. INDICATE CLEARLY WHAT YOU MEASURED & CALCULA
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Studio Physics Phys 1111 Georgia State University Dr. Morrow Fall 2011 EXPLORING STATIC FRICTION: PRE- LAB DUE WEDNESDAY AT START OF CLASS: Answer each question below. You will not be permitted to begin the activity until this worksheet is complete. If th
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Studio Physics Phys 1111 Georgia State University Dr. Morrow Fall 2011 EXPLORING STATIC FRICTION POST LAB 1. ANGLES of SLIPPAGE a. SHOW A SAMPLE of YOUR METHOD for DETERMINING AN ANGLE OF SLIPPAGE (i.e. INDICATE CLEARLY WHAT YOU MEASURED & CALCULATED and
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics
Rashawn Simmons(Recorder) Tyrel Heckendorf(Skeptic) Rebecca Holderfield(Manager) Team-3B 8/29/2011 What is the Matter? Objective: What can I know about this object? What is it made of? How can I know? How would I use this object to estimate the size of an
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics (Mechanics)
OBJECTIVES: Team 6C Organization is as follows: Team Member Name Primary Role for this Activity Recorder Manager Skeptic Given a cube of an unknown material, team 6C objectives are to answer the following questions: 1. What is the block made of and how di
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics (Mechanics)
Walk the LINE Lab Activity Casandra Wang Teammates: Ryan Bowers Thanh Nguyen September 19, 2011 Dr. Morrow PHYS 1111 CRN: 87967 Team 6C Organization is as follows: Team Member Name Primary Role for this Activity Casandra Wang Recorder Ryan Bowers Manager
School: Georgia State
Course: Phys 1112
PHYS 1112K Raghavan Lab 2: Electric Potential September 7, 2011 20points Group Number: _ Group Members Present: _ Each member to write his/her name _ _ Objectives: Observe the Potential (V) vs. Distance (r) relationship around a positive and a negative ch
School: Georgia State
Course: Phys 1112
PHYS 1112K Raghavan August 31, 2011 Experiment to see how Electric Field changes with position for a variety of Charge distributions Group Number: _ Objectives: Group Members Present: Empirically determine the electric field (E) vs. position (r) _ relatio
School: Georgia State
Course: INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICS I
I. Electrons occupy orbitals a. Orbital- Where an electron is present most of the time. i. Maximum number of electrons is 2 ii. Most atoms have more than 2 electrons meaning they have multiple orbitals 1. Differ in shape and size 2. Closer to nucleus caus
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics I Calculus Based
Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Syllabus PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PHYS-2211K Summer 2015, TR 10:55-13:25 PRINCIPLES OF PHYSICS I Mechanics, Oscillations and Wave motion Instructor: Dr. Alexander Kozhanov Office: 408 Science Annex Phone: 404-413-6084
School: Georgia State
Course: Physics II Calculus Based
Physics 2212K, Spring 2014 Principles of Physics II Waves and Optics, Electricity and Magnetism, and Relativity and Quantum Physics Course Objectives To help students develop (i) a good understanding of fundamental physical principles and (ii) skills to s
School: Georgia State
Course: Phy 2212
Physics 2212K - Summer 2011, MWF 10:00 am - 11:40 am Principles of Physics II: Electricity and Magnetism, Light, Modern Physics Course Objectives: The primary objectives of the course are for students to develop understanding of fundamental physical princ