Conservation of Energy
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi, Chris Licata, Ebenezer Simpson, Brett Vaccaro
Introduction
The purpose of this experiment is to study the law of conservation of energy which states
that the total energy of an isolated syst
Mechanical Advantage
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi, Ebenezer Simpson
Introduction
The purpose of this lab was to experimentally demonstrate mechanical advantage using a
pulley system with added weights. Simple machines make work appear easier,
The Simple Pendulum
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi, Chris Licata, Ebenezer Simpson, Brett Vaccaro
Introduction
In this experiment, one will measure the period through the swinging of a pendulum. One
will also determine the period of the pendulum
Simple Harmonic
Motion
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi, Chris Licata, Ebenezer Simpson, Brett Vaccaro
Introduction
When a spring is displaced by a certain amount of mass, it starts to bounce as it reaches
equilibrium. The movement of the spring i
Hooke's Law
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi, Ebenezer Simpson
Introduction
According to Hooke's Law, F= kx, where F is the force exerted on/by the spring, x Is the
displacement or extension of the spring and k is called the spring constant. K is
Waves & the Doppler
Effect
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi
Introduction
Waves are disturbances that transfer energy through space and time. There are two ways for
waves to propagate: transverse, and longitudinal. The Doppler Effect is a phenomena
Torque
Rachel Carr, Kristina Isshak, Rida Kazmi
Introduction
A simple definition of torque is how much a system will rotate around a pivot point when
a force is applied to it. When a force moves an object that is in uniform motion, it is applied to
center
1) High-speed stroboscopic photographs show that the head of a 190-g golf club
is traveling at 40 m/s just before it strikes a 46-g golf ball at rest on a tee.
After the collision, the club head travels (in the same direction) at 30 m/s. Find
the speed of
VECTOR ANALYSIS
1.1
VECTORS and VECTORS ADDITION
Physical quantities can be classified into two categories:
1. Scalar specified by their magnitude (number and unit)
2. Vector both magnitude and direction
Scalar quantities are added by ordinary algebraic
Physics 2
Chapter 11 problems
Prepared by Vince Zaccone
For Campus Learning
Assistance Services at UCSB
11.44 A pickup truck has a wheelbase of 3m. Ordinarily 10,780N rests on the
front wheels and 8,820N on the rear wheels when parked on a level road.
a)A
Physics 2
Chapter 11 problems
Prepared by Vince Zaccone
For Campus Learning
Assistance Services at UCSB
11.44 A pickup truck has a wheelbase of 3m. Ordinarily 10,780N rests on the
front wheels and 8,820N on the rear wheels when parked on a level road.
a)A
Physics 2
Chapter 11 problems
Prepared by Vince Zaccone
For Campus Learning
Assistance Services at UCSB
11.44 A pickup truck has a wheelbase of 3m. Ordinarily 10,780N rests on the
front wheels and 8,820N on the rear wheels when parked on a level road.
a)A
Physics 2
Chapter 11 problems
Prepared by Vince Zaccone
For Campus Learning
Assistance Services at UCSB
11.44 A pickup truck has a wheelbase of 3m. Ordinarily 10,780N rests on the
front wheels and 8,820N on the rear wheels when parked on a level road.
a)A
Physics 2
Chapter 11 problems
Prepared by Vince Zaccone
For Campus Learning
Assistance Services at UCSB
11.44 A pickup truck has a wheelbase of 3m. Ordinarily 10,780N rests on the
front wheels and 8,820N on the rear wheels when parked on a level road.
a)A
Phys101
Coordinator: Dr. W. Al_Basheer
Q1.
Third Major-132
Sunday, April 27, 2014
A light body and a heavy body have equal linear momenta. The one having the larger
kinetic energy is:
A)
B)
C)
D)
E)
The light body.
The heavy body.
Neither; they will have
Formulas:RE=6,400kmME=6x1024kgG=6.67x1011Nm2/kg2
C 2 A2 B 2 ; tan A/B
vav (v1 v2 )/2
v dx/ dt, a dv/dt
sin A/C; cos B/C
v v 0 at
x x0 v0x t ax t 2 /2
C 2 A2 B 2 2AB cos
v 2 v 2 2a(x x 0 )
0
y y 0 v0 yt ay t 2 /2
FAB FBA
F=ma
w=mg
x vav t
R v2 sin 2
/g
0
AP Physics Fluids Bouyancy 2 wksht
NAME:_
Answer the following questions on a separate sheet of paper
1.) A silver (S.G. = 10.5) coin that weighs 10 N is submerged in water. How much
does it now weigh?
2.) A submerged ball of mass mb and volume V is lower
PROBLEM SOLVING
Fluid Pressure and Buoyant Force
(lifted from Chapter 10 of Physics: Principles with Applications 6 th edition by Douglas Giancoli)
Chapter 14 of University Physics by Young and Freedman
1.
When a diver makes use of a snorkel tube, since t
week5&6
cumsumloop
Loops
double for loop
element wise operations
fopenstuff
Error:
reshape
c=a
x=double(c)
char(x)
class(c)
strcat( ) strips trailing spaces but not leading spaces
s1=short s2=shore s1=s2 (dimensions must agree) strcmp(s1,s2)
user defined
Interconversion of Temperature Scales
Celsius The world's most common temperature scale is Celsius. Abbreviated C, it is virtually the same as the old centigrade scale and therefore has 100 degrees between the melting point and boiling point of water, tak
Intro. to Music Theory 700:125:01
Spring 2007
Dr. Schiavo
Office: FA203
Phone: 225-6539/6176
e-mail: [email protected]
https:/webct.rutgers.edu/webct/public/home.pl
Office Hours:
TTh 3:00 4:00
MW 11:00-12:00, 3:00 4:00
or by arrangement
SYLLABUS
1Rutgers University Forensic Science Course
Introduction
Educating the entry level forensic scientist is often left to forensic programs or general
science academics. The optimal forensic scientist should have a strong background in biology
and chemistry
Busch/LivingstonHealthCenter2012CAMPUSBUSTIMETABLES:
Thecampusbusesmayexperiencedelaysarrivingtoastopand/orgettingtoyourdestinationespeciallyduetotraffic,
weather,roadconditions,and/orunexpectedevents/detoursalongtheroute.
Dep arture
From
Livingston
Stud
Syllabus
Course Syllabus
Required Mauseth, James D. Botany: An Introduction to Plant Biology (5th Edition). Jones and
Textbooks Bartlett c.2014
(ISBN 978-1-4496-6580-7)
Course Basic Botany (50:120: 201) is an introduction to the members of the plant kingd
Bioenvironmental Engineering
Engineering Orientation Lectures
Student Name:
Student Number:
In this class we will examine how activities related to different areas of engineering have an
impact on the global environment. Please use your general knowledge
Law and Economics
Economics 395: Fall 2010
Section 220:395:01 (Index #10491)
Monday and Wednesday, 8:45 pm 10:05 pm
Loree 024, Douglass College Campus
Instructor: Martin K. Perry, Ph.D., J.D. (Marty)
Office:
106B New Jersey Hall
Phone:
732-932-7572
Email: