1) delta x = .05 *10^-9 m
delta x * delta p = (1/2) hbar = .5*10^-34
delta p = (.5*10^-34)/.05*10^-9)
= 10 * 10^-25 kg m/s
mass of electron * delta v = 10*-24
delta v = (10*10^-25)/(9*10^-31)
delta v = 1.1 * 10^6 m/s
2) = 6.626*10-34 /(4*pi*0.0003*1.602*1
Lab 4
(a) Trajectory:
(b) E | x ? _x_ Yes _ No. Proof: _I would say the displacement
runs parallel primarily because it will run along the same path but
unless the object is stationary then it will not stop changing.
E | v? _ Yes _x_ No. Proof: _The Vecto
Name: Tyler Mitchell
GID: G00125784
Lab 3: Mapping E field lines
Grantham University
Date: 04/20/2017
Introduction:
Write one to two paragraphs about the Lab. Explain the following information for this lab:
What are the goals to achieve in the lab?
The go
PH 221 Physics II
Coulombs law
Experiment number 1
Tyler Mitchell
3/30/2017
Introduction: The objective of this lab is to allow us to see a visual representation of the vector nature of
electrical forces. The concept behind this lab is to see what forces
1) No, the antenna will not emit electromagnetic radiation because the battery only gives off direct
voltage and cannot provide the antenna with electromagnetic radiation. The antenna would
require alternating current or AC to produce electromagnetic radi
The first law of thermodynamic itself is a law of conservation of energy
From the first law of thermodynamic, we have
dQ dU W
When the gas is compressed quickly, there will be some work done on the gas and this work
done is stored as internal energy in th
Lab 8
W = P * V
W = (2.0 atm) (4.0L 1.0L)
202650p * .003m3 = 607.95 J
U =-W
Q = - 607.95 J
E = Q W = - 607.95 607.95 = 0 J
Adiabatic process
Insulated piston, gas turbines, the passenger cabin of an airplane and
the universe itself are all examples of ad
Discuss examples of everyday vibrating objects that exhibit SHM, at least
approximately.
Some things that exhibit simple harmonic motion would be the strings of a piano,
the pistons in a car, the string of a bow after firing an arrow, blades on electric
c
John Riser
G00111546
In this simulation m1 is 1.0 kg and m2 is 1.1 kg. Mass, m2 rests on the floor
that exerts a normal force, FN, on m2 g =
1.1kg x 9.81m/s2 = 10.79N
Then FN = 10.79N
Lab 3
T (at t = 2.54 s) = 9.79N
FN = Then FN = 10,791 g/m/s2
9.79N/ 2.1
Lab 6
t = .025
m = .001kg
M = .050kg
h = y = - .984 (- .789) = .195m
PE = total *g* y = .051kg * 9.81m/s2 * .195m = .098 J
KE B/b = PE B/b
(m+M)V2 = (m+M) g* y
V (block and bullet) = (2*g*PE)
2*9.81*.098 = 1.923m/s2 = V
P = mv
Pi = Pf
mv = (m+M) V
v = (m
Lab 2
Excel Data Table: (To be supplied by student)
= 90 degrees
R (at v0 = 10 m/s & g = 10m/s2) = 10 meters
Graph of R (y-axis) vs. :
Range (m) vs Angle (degrees)
12
10
8
Range (m)
6
4
2
0
0
10
20
30
40
50
60
Angle (degrees)
70
80
90
100
Lab 5
I weigh 220 lbs = 100kg (I actually weigh 220 and it says it
on my drivers license)
Weightyou= 100kg
Workyou = J
Time = 5 sec
11 steps
7 inches each converts to 17.78cm
H = 17.78*11 = 195.58cm
Poweryou = 384 (J/s = Watts)
384(3600/1) =1,382,400J/h
P
There is an old question that goes like this: "A space explorer moving through the
middle of intergalactic space, very far from any planet or star, notices a large rock
floating around the cabin of the spaceship. The explorer wishes to take it as a specim
Roofs of houses are sometimes blown off during a tornado or hurricanes. Explain this using Bernoullis
principle. Can you think of other examples where this effect is observed or used? Many times you read
people should open certain windows to reduce the ef
1. A ship has a top speed of 3.0 m/s in calm water. The current of the ocean tends
to push the boat at 2.0 m/s on a bearing of due South. What will be the net velocity
of the ship if the captain points his ship on a bearing of 55 North or West and
applies
1.
A 5600 kg mass car is taking a turn at 72 m/s. If the frictional force here is
44,000N, what is the radius of curvature of the turn?
R = MV2/F
659.79m = 5600kg x (72m/s)2/44000N = 659.78m
2.
Up where the ISS (International Space Station) orbits at 387
Lab 4
Data Tables & Short Answers:
Fill in the charts below:
Ball Position
PE
KE
TE or E
A
0.60 J
0.00 J
0.60 J
B
0.05 J
0.55 J
0.60 J
C
0.25 J
0.35 J
0.60 J
D
0.40 J
0.20 J
0.60 J
E
0.16 J
0.44 J
0.60 J
F
0.59 J
0.01 J
0.60 J
Is total energy (T.E.) conse
1. A rail car of mass 4500 kg is moving with a velocity of 12.4 m/s collides with a
stationary rail car of mass 6700 kg. What is the velocity of the two cars if they stick
after they collide?
m1 * v1 = (m1 + m2) * v
4500*12.4 = (4500 + 6700) * v
v= 4.98 m
Please solve the following problems. You must show all work for full/partial credit.
When complete, attach a typed cover sheet and submit to the assignment drop-box.
1. One lightyear is defined to be the distance light can travel in one year.
a) What is t
1.
A 5600 kg mass car is taking a turn at 72 m/s. If the frictional force here is
44,000N, what is the radius of curvature of the turn?
R = MV2/F
659.79m = 5600kg x (72m/s)2/44000N = 659.78m
2.
Up where the ISS (International Space Station) orbits at 387
Question A
A high-school student in your neighborhood is taking physics. They are having
problems understanding rotational dynamics.
You, having had physics in college, tell them to think of a bicycle wheel.
Explain to them the principles of rotational dy