Very large capacitors have been considered as a means for storing electrical energy. If we
constructed a very large parallel-plate capacitor of plate area 1.0 m2 using paper ( = 3.7) of
thickness 1.0
n1
1 / 1 point
When a 50-F capacitor is attached to an AC source, its capacitive reactance is 40 . If
instead a 100-F capacitor is attached to the same source, what will be its capacitive
reactance?
Q
7
1 / 1 point
Three resistors, each with resistance R1, are in series in a circuit. They are replaced by one equivalent resistor, R.
Comparing this resistor to the first resistor of the initial circui
Solid Gas Water
Introduction
In this lab I will determine the physical properties of gas, water, and liquid Neon, Argon,
Oxygen, and Water. I will use a simulator and heat/cool each molecule to see th
Solid Gas Water
Introduction
In this lab I will determine the physical properties of gas, water, and liquid Neon, Argon,
Oxygen, and Water. I will use a simulator and heat/cool each molecule to see th
The Pressure in Volume
Introduction
In this lab I will determine the relationship between pressure and volume. Pressure is
defined as force per unit area. It is usually more convenient to use pressure
Electric Charges
Introduction
In general Doppler Effect is the change in frequency of electromagnetic waves due to the relative
motion between source and observer. The effect was first observed by Chr
Pendulum
Introduction
In this lab I will determine the relationship between the length of a pendulum and its period.
A simple pendulum may be described ideally as a point mass suspended by a massless
Pendulum
Introduction
In general Doppler Effect is the change in frequency of electromagnetic waves due to the relative
motion between source and observer. The effect was first observed by Christian D
Radius (m)
M Bob (kg)
Mh (kg)=
Trial
T
1
2
3
Fc (N) =
Mh (kg)=
Trial
T
1
2
3
Fc (N) =
Mh (kg)=
Trial
T
1
2
3
Fc (N) =
Mh (kg)=
Trial
T
1
2
3
Fc (N) =
0.196
0.1066
Summary Table
v^2
v^2 Fc (N)
1.76189
d (cm) =
s (cm) =
h (cm) =
L (cm) =
Trial
100 d (cm) =
100
10 s (cm) =
10
2 h (cm) =
2
100 L (cm) =
100
Ti (s)
Tf (s)
Vi (cm/s) Vf (cm/s)
Vi^2 (cm/s^2) Vf^2 (cm/s^2)Accelation
1
0.21
0.13
47.619
76.92
Ohms Law
Introduction
Electricity is described as the movement of electrons. The electrons as they move contain
the potential energy to complete work if harnessed properly. Ohms law is simply a way to
Course Chapter Sixteen (16) Lab Activity
Name: _
DETAILED INSTRUCTIONS FOR LAB ACTIVITY COMPLETION: This is your
lab activity for the course chapter sixteen (16). Therefore, the first step is to visit
Electric Potential
Introduction
To understand electric potential we must understand potential energy first. Potential
energy is dependent upon the capacity for doing work due to the location or config
Ideas of Movement
Introduction
By using a simulator I will study the movement of a man as it relates to position, velocity,
and acceleration. I will make assumptions of why the graphs representing the
Collision Course
Introduction
This lab is comprised of elastic and inelastic collision examples. A perfectly elastic
collision is defined as one in which there is no loss of kinetic energy in the coll
Projectile Motion
Introduction
By using a simulator I will analyze the projectile angle vs range by using a graph. In the
simulator I can manipulate the angle, initial speed, mass, and diameter of the
Hookes Law
Introduction
Hookes Law states that the amount of change (stretching, bending, etc.) in an elastic
object is proportional to the force applied to change it. The greater the force applied to
Newtons Second Law
Introduction
By using a simulator I will analyze the changes in time and distance as well as force on
an object. The simulator contains a cart and a weight attached to the end of it
Observation of Movement
Introduction
By using a simulator I will study the movement and vectors of a ball as it relates to
velocity and acceleration. I will make assumptions of why vectors are pointin
Battery-Resistor
Introduction
Batteries are an intricate part of our way of life today. Batteries hold a charge in the form
of voltage. Voltage can be thought of as the pressure pushing charges along
Course Chapter Seventeen (17) Lab Activity
Name: _Zachary OBryant_
DETAILED INSTRUCTIONS FOR LAB ACTIVITY COMPLETION: This is your
lab activity for the course chapter seventeen (17). Therefore, the fi
Electric Charges
Introduction
Electrostatic force which is also referred to as electric force or electrical force is the force
of attraction or repulsion between two charged objects or particles. This
Course Chapter Nineteen (19) Lab Activity
Name: _
DETAILED INSTRUCTIONS FOR LAB ACTIVITY COMPLETION: This is your
lab activity for the course chapter nineteen (19). Therefore, the first step is to vis
Course Chapter Fifteen (15) Lab Activity
Name: _Zachary OBryant_
DETAILED INSTRUCTIONS FOR LAB ACTIVITY COMPLETION: This is your
lab activity for the course chapter fifteen (15). Therefore, the first
Ohms Law
Introduction
Electricity is described as the movement of electrons. The electrons as they move contain
the potential energy to complete work if harnessed properly. Ohms law is simply a way to
Electromagnets
Introduction
Magnetic fields are areas where an object exhibits magnetic influence. Magnetic fields
are different from electric fields. Although both types of fields are interconnected,