Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, Ohms Law we wanted to see if Ohms Law states that the
current through a conductor between two points directly proportional to the voltage
across the two points. The Ohms Law Equation V= I x R is a powerful predicto
Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, Ohms Law we wanted to see if Ohms Law states that the
current through a conductor between two points directly proportional to the voltage
across the two points. The Ohms Law Equation V= I x R is a powerful predicto
Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, Demonstration of Capacitor and Dielectric, we are looking at
capacitor and dielectric material. A capacitor is a passive two-terminal electrical
component that sores electrical energy in an electric field while cap
Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, Resistors in Series & Parallel, we are looking at the study of
resistant connected in series. We also determined equivalent resistance present in
the circuit. The circuit components of simple circuits are connected
Carlneshia Johnson
PY 216L
PreLab Questions
Resistors in Series and Parallel Pre Lab
Part 1
1. No, because they all have different resistance.
2. 2.356, the first 3 voltages added together.
3. 0.076/4200= 1.8 x 10-5; 0.939/ 42= 0.022; 1.341/4200= 3.19 x 1
Home work
1) The absolute potential at the center of a square is 3. V when a charge of +Q is located at one of the square's corners.
What is the absolute potential at the square's center when a second charge of -Q is placed at one of the remaining corners
Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, RC Circuit, there two objectives involved. These objectives are
to study the charging and discharging of the capacitor and to find the experimental
RC time constant of the capacitor. We used very simple tools to me
Abstract/Introduction
In the experiment, Demonstration of Capacitor and Dielectric, we are looking at
capacitor and dielectric material. A capacitor is a passive two-terminal electrical
component that sores electrical energy in an electric field while cap
Abstract/Introduction: The purpose of this experiment was to see
the way charge is distributed over a surface by measuring variations of
charge density. In electromagnetism, charge density is a measure of
electric charge per unit volume of space, or in on
Center of Mass and Linear
Momentum
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 9)
Center of Mass
The center of mass of a system of particles is the point
that moves as though (1) all of the s
Heat and Temperature
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 18)
Temperature
Temperature is measured with a thermometer.
Fundamental quantity
Three temperature scales
1. Kelvin
2. Celsius
3. Fahren
Waves
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 16 )
Types of Waves
1. Mechanical waves
They are governed by Newtons laws, and they can exist
only within a material medium (page 445).
Examples: wave o
Rotation
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 10)
Rigid Body
So far, we have assumed all objects are either
particles or behave like particles.
In chapters 10-11, we will study the m
Kinetic Energy and Work
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
UL Spring 2014
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 7)
Energy
a scalar quantity associated with the state (or
condition) of one or more objects (page 149)
a number that we associate with a system
Rolling, Torque, and Angular
Momentum
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 11)
Rolling Motion
The center of mass moves in a straight line, but the
path of a point on the wheel is more
Oscillations
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 15)
Simple Harmonic Motion
Harmonic Motion: Any motion that repeats at
regular intervals (page 414).
Simple Harmonic Motion (SHM): M
Gravitation
Dr. Mulware
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 13)
Newtons Law of Gravitation
Two point masses, m1 and m2, separated by a
distance r.
Both masses attract each other with a force
1
Savannah Ostwalt
Lab 8
Seasonal Constellations
Location Atlanta
PART 1: VIEWING ZODIACAL CONSTELLATIONS
In the table below, name the zodiacal constellations that can be seen at
midnight when the Sun appears to be in each of the constellations listed.
Reme
Solutions to exercises
Solutions to exercises
4 , the luminosities
Exercise 1.1 Using Equation 1.1, L = 4R2 Te
corresponding to each combination of radius and temperature are as shown in
Table S1.1. (Remember to rst convert the radii from solar units to m
Magnitude Problems
Principles
1. If two stars differ in apparent/absolute magnitude by one magnitude then they differ in brightness/luminosity by
a factor of about 2.5.
2. If two stars differ in apparent/absolute magnitude five magnitudes then they differ
Name:
NAME
CLASS_
Instructions:
Go to web site http:/astro.unl.edu. Click on the Nebraska
astronomy applet project and then go to NAAP Modules(at top of
screen) and pick Lunar Phase Simulator.
Read the materials and complete the guide below and complete t
Name:
NAME_
CLASS_
Instructions:
Go to web site http:/astro.unl.edu. Click on the Nebraska
astronomy applet project and then go to NAAP Modules(at top of
screen) and pick Atmospheric Retention Lab .
Read the materials and complete the guide below and comp
NAME_ _
CLASS_
Instructions:
Go to web site http:/astro.unl.edu. Click on the Nebraska astronomy
applet project and then go to NAAP Modules(at top of screen) and pick HR
Diagram.
Read the materials and complete the guide below and complete the
exercises a
NAME
CLASS_
Instructions:
Go to web site http:/astro.unl.edu. Click on the Nebraska
astronomy applet project and then go to NAAP Modules(at top of
screen) and pick Planetary Orbital Simulator.
Read the materials and complete the guide below and complete t
Name:
NAME
Instructions:
Go to web site http:/astro.unl.edu. Click on the Nebraska
astronomy applet project and then go to NAAP Modules(at top of
screen) and pick Basic Coordinates and Seasons.
Read the materials and complete the guide below and complete
LAB 5
BOHR ATOM WORKSHEET
NAME _ _
SCORE_/25
Table 1
n
E(in ev)
1
-13.58
2
-3.4
3
-1.5
4
-0.8
5
-0.5
infinity
0
Table 2
Use the values you did in the table above to complete the table below
n-intial
1
2
3
4
5
n-final=1
X
10.18
12.08
12.78
13.08
2
-10.18
X
Name: _
Physics 201, Exam #2
October 19, 2016
Section: 1
Version: 1
Problem
Multiple Choice
Workout #1
Workout #2
Workout #3
Workout #4
Total
Points Earned
Total Possible
50
15
15
10
15
100
Unit Conversions
1 in. = 2.54 cm
1 ft. = 0.3048 m
1 mi = 5280
3/8/2017
Center of Mass and Linear
Momentum
Dr. DiFabio
Physics 201 Lecture
University of Louisiana at Lafayette
Halliday, Resnick, and Walker (Chapter 9)
Center of Mass
The center of mass of a system of particles is the point
that moves as though (1) all
3/20/2017
Collisions
Consider a closed, isolated system containing two
masses.
When the two objects collide, we will assume that external
forces on the two-object system is negligible. Since the
collision force usually dominates the other forces, this i
Q. 5. REASONING According to Equation 2.2 xt
0
tx0 , the average velocity
(v)
v=
is equal to the displacement (x x
) divided by the elapsed time (t t ), and the
0
0
direction of the average velocity is the same as that of the displacement. The
displaceme