Classical Mechanics:








Mechanics: How and why things work
Classical
o Not too fast (v < c)
o Not too small (d> atom)
Most everyday situations can be described in these terms
o path of a baseball
o Orbits of planets
o Etc
Two types of classic
Rotational inertia (moment of inertia)
Define rotational inertia (moment of inertia) to be
I = mi ri2 or
ri : the perpendicular distance between mi and the given
rotation axis
m1
x1
x2
Moment of inertia
m2
Rotational inertia (moment of inertia)
Hoop rotat
Conclusion: Sort of met requirement.
Throughout this experiment, the objective was to have results that complemented the equation a=(m/(m+M)g. The values that my lab
partner and I measured using Logger Pro showed this to be true. These values resulted in
After completing the wide variety of calculations that dealt with the plate and pulley
system, including the plates moment of inertia, the theoretical moment of inertia for the plate
was then calculated using the standard moment of inertia equation I M =
During this lab, which primarily dealt with linear momentum, the objective was to confirm the
conservation of momentum in three different cases. These three cases included a perfectly elastic
collision, a perfectly inelastic collision, and one other type
Questions:
5. As the number of cells was increased, the moment of inertia became more similar to the one
calculated with the equation provided in table 9.2 of the book, whose number was approximately
one 0.333, or 1/3.
Things to think about:
1. There woul
Hour Exam III
Physics PH111, Fall 2007
Instructor: M. McInerney
Attempt all of the questions.
Answer on the exam paper; if you use extra paper be sure to staple it to the exam.
Each question is worth 20 points.
NAME:
.SOLUTIONS.
1
2
3
4
5
TOTAL
g = 9.8 m.
Hour Exam II
Physics PH111, Fall 2014
Instructor: M. McInerney
Attempt all of the questions. Each question is worth 20 points.
NAME:
.
1
2
3
4
5
TOTAL
g = 9.8 m.s2
Constant acceleration equations can be found
from the velocity, time graph.
v (m/s)
v1
v0
Hour Exam I
Physics PH111, Fall 2014
Instructor: M. McInerney
Attempt all of the questions. Each question is worth 20 points.
NAME:
.
1
2
3
4
5
TOTAL
g = 9.8 m.s2
Constant acceleration equations can be found
from the velocity, time graph.
v (m/s)
v1
v0
0
MA 223
Exam 1 Review Guide
Textbook Coverage: 1.1, 1.2, 1.3,
2.1, 2.3, 2.4, 2.5,
4.5, 4.11, bootstrap
MAKE EQUATION SHEET
List of Topics:
Probability (Chapter 2)
o Be able to read a situation, define events, set up a Venn Diagram, and calculate
basic prob
RoseHulman Institute of Technology
October 25, 2015
To: Dr. S. Granieri
From: Brandon Keltz
RE: Polarization and Waves
On October 20, 2015 James Beil and I investigated Malus Law and the effect of phase retarders on light from a
vertically polarized HeNe
RoseHulman Institute of Technology  Memorandum
October 26, 2016
To: Dr. Joenathan
From: Gautam Rao
Re: Interference
The interference experiment was carried out on October 19, 2016 by Gautam Rao and Jonathan
Holst. The purpose of the experiment was to in
RoseHulman Institute of Technology  Memorandum
September 21, 2016
To: Dr. Joenathan
From: Gautam Rao
Re: Polarization Dependent Reflection: Fresnel Equations
The polarization experiment was carried out on September 14, 2016 by Gautam Rao and
Jonathan Ho
Grayson Fettroll
GS412
12/2/16
The Brothers Dynamic
Something that really stuck out to me in the story of the background for the brothers
Grimm was that they became responsible for their entire family at a very young age. They were
in charge of all of the
5.19 When there is no relative motion, the magnitude of the static friction force f5 is less than
or equal to part. When there is relative motion, the magnitude of the kinetic friction force :
equals pkn.
(a) n
w
(D No applied force, Weak appl
Sustainability Simplified.
Very Simple.
CASE STUDY
Award Winning Energy Saving and Asset Protection Coatings
Cornwell Quality Tools
GEOGRAPHICAL AREA:
Mogadore, Ohio
ISSUE:
Need to lower energy costs and
increase building energy efciency.
SOLUTION:
Energy
Physics 113: Lecture 28
Special Relativity
Todays Lecture will cover chapter 36 sections 1 7. Take a look at Special Relativity in 14 Easy (Hyper)lessons:
http:/web.hep.uiuc.edu/home/ggollin/relativity/
Physics 102: Lecture 28, Slide 1
Inertia
Lecture 21:
Introduction to Geometric Optics
Todays lecture will cover Textbook Chapter 23
Physics 102: Lecture 16, Slide 1
Physics 113 Dr. Renat Letfullin
Today.
The Ray Model of Light Reflection Flat Mirror
Images in Spherical Mirrors R
Diffraction, Gratings, Resolving Power
Physics 113 Dr. Renat Letfullin
Physics 102: Lecture 20, Slide 1
Single Slit Diffraction
Physics 113 Dr. Renat Letfullin
Physics 102: Lecture 20, Slide 2
Diffraction/ Huygens
Every point on a wave front acts
Physics 113 Electricity and Magnetism
Lecture 16: Electromagnetic Fields and Waves (Knight: 34.1 to 34.5)
Physics 113 Dr. Renat Letfullin
Physics 102: Lecture 15, Slide 1
Electric and magnetic Fields
r E
1q 1q r , away from q 2 4 0 r 2 4 0 r
Chapter 35: AC Circuits
(Knight: 35.13)
x B F
F
= AI = B
U = B
.
Today.
AC Sources and Phasors Resistor Circuits Examples Capacitor AC Circuits (1) Capacitive Reactance Examples Voltage Dividers Analyzing a RC Circuit Filter
Electromagnetism
Lecture 07: Inductance and LR Circuits (Knight: 33.833.10)
B xxxxxx xxxxxx v xxxxxx q F B v q F
F = qE + qv B
B v q F=0
Announcement: Test # 2 will be on Friday, April 6th. Chapters: 33, 35
Physics 113
Dr. Renat Letfulli