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GLENCOE PHYSICS Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual GLENCOE PHYSICS Principles and Problems Student Edition Teacher Wraparound Edition Teacher Classroom Resources Transparency Package with Transparency Masters Laboratory Manual SE and TE Physics Lab and Pocket Lab Worksheets Study Guide SE and TE Chapter Assessment Tech Prep Applications Critical Thinking Reteaching Enrichment Physics Skills Supplemental Problems Problems and Solutions Manual Spanish Resources Lesson Plans with block scheduling Technology TestCheck Software (Win/Mac) MindJogger Videoquizzes Interactive Lesson Planner Interactive Teacher Edition Website at science.glencoe.com Physics for the Computer Age CD-ROM (Win/Mac) The Glencoe Science Professional Development Series Graphing Calculators in the Science Classroom Cooperative Learning in the Science Classroom Alternate Assessment in the Science Classroom Performance Assessment in the Science Classroom Lab and Safety Skills in the Science Classroom Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Copyright © by the McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc. All rights reserved. Permission is granted to reproduce the material contained herein on the condition that such material be reproduced only for classroom use; be provided to students, teachers, and families without charge; and be used solely in conjunction with the Physics: Principles and Problems program. Any other reproduction, for use or sale, is prohibited without prior written permission of the publisher. Send all inquiries to: Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8787 Orion Place Columbus, Ohio 43240 ISBN 0-07-825936-3 Printed in the United States of America. 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 024 07 06 05 04 03 02 01 Contents To the Teacher. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . iv Title Page 1 What is physics?. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .1 12 Thermal Energy. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .121 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. . .1 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .121 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .124 2 A Mathematical Toolkit. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .2 13 States of Matter. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .128 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .2 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. . .6 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .128 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .130 3 Describing Motion. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .12 14 Waves and Energy Transfer. .. .. .. .. .134 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .12 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .12 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .134 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .135 4 Vector Addition. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .15 15 Sound. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .139 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .15 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .18 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .139 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .140 5 A Mathematical Model of Motion. .. . .23 16 Light. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .146 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .23 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .30 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .146 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .147 6 Forces. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .46 17 Reflection and Refraction. .. .. .. .. . .150 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .46 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .49 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .150 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .151 7 Forces and Motion in Two Dimensions. .55 18 Mirrors and Lenses. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .158 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .55 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .60 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .158 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .161 8 Universal Gravitation. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .68 19 Diffraction and Interference of Light. .165 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .68 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .71 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .165 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .166 9 Momentum and Its Conservation. .. .. .78 20 Static Electricity. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .170 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .78 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .84 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .170 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .171 10 Energy, Work, and Simple Machines. .. .94 21 Electric Fields. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .177 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .94 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .96 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .177 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .179 11 Energy. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .106 22 Current Electricity. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .185 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .106 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .111 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .185 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .188 Physics: Principles and Problems iii 23 Series and Parallel Circuits. .. .. .. .. .194 28 The Atom. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .228 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .194 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .196 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .228 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .229 24 Magnetic Fields. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .202 29 Solid State Electronics. .. .. .. .. .. .. .234 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .202 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .203 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .234 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .235 25 Electromagnetic Induction. .. .. .. .. . .210 30 The Nucleus. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .238 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .210 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .212 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .238 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .240 26 Electromagnetism. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .216 31 Nuclear Applications. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .243 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .216 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .217 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .243 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .245 27 Quantum Theory. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .222 Appendix B Extra Practice Problems. .. .. .249 Practice Problems. .. .. .. .. .. .. .. . .222 Chapter Review Problems. .. .. .. .. . .223 Appendix D Additional Topics in Physics. .331 To the Teacher iv The Problems and Solutions Manual is a supplement of Glencoe’s Physics: Principles and Problems. The manual is a comprehensive resource of all student text problems and solutions. Practice Problems follow most Example Problems. Answers to these problems are found in the margin of the Teacher Wraparound Edition. Complete solutions to these problems are available to the student in Appendix C of the student text. Chapter Review Problem and Critical Thinking Problem answers are found in the margins of the Teacher Wraparound Edition. Each Practice Problem, Chapter Review Problem, and Critical Thinking Problem with the solution is restated in this manual. Complete solutions for the Extra Practice Problems in Appendix B, as well as solutions for the Additional Topics in Physics in Appendix D, can be found at the end of this manual. Physics: Principles and Problems 1 What is physics? No Practice Problems. Critical Thinking Problems page 13 11. It has been said that a fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer. In science, it is frequently the case that a wise man is needed to ask the right question rather than to answer it. Explain. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Both asking a question and answering a question are important. Often, however, the training, experience, and imagination necessary to know just what question to ask have provided the insight necessary to find the answer. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 1 2 A Mathematical Toolkit Practice Problems 2.1 The Measures of Science pages 16–23 page 20 1. Express the following quantities in scientific notation. b. 450 000 m m c. 302 000 000 m 3.02 108 m d. 86 000 000 000 m 8.6 1010 m 2. Express the following quantities in scientific notation. a. 0.000 508 kg 5.08 10–4 a. 1.1 cm to meters 1 10–2 m (1.1 cm) 1.1 10–2 m 1 cm b. 76.2 pm to millimeters 5.8 103 m 4.5 4. Convert each of the following length measurements as directed. 1 1012 m (76.2 pm) 1 pm 1 103 mm 1m a. 5800 m 105 page 21 kg b. 0.000 000 45 kg 4.5 10–7 kg 3.600 10–4 kg d. 0.004 kg 4 10–3 kg 3. Express the following quantities in scientific notation. b. 186 000 s 1.86 105 s c. 93 000 000 s 9.3 107 s 76.2 10–9 mm 7.62 10–8 mm c. 2.1 km to meters 1 103 m (2.1 km) 2.1 103 m 1 km d. 2.278 1011 m to kilometers 1 km (2.278 1011 m) 1 103 m 2.278 108 km 5. Convert each of the following mass measurements to its equivalent in kilograms. a. 147 g 1 kg 1 103 g 1 kg so 147 g 1 103 g 147 10–3 kg 1.47 10–1 kg a. 300 000 s 3 105 s b. 11 Mg 1 Mg 1 106 g and 1 kg 1 103 g 1 106 g so 11 Mg 1 Mg 1 10 g 1 kg 3 11 106 10–3 kg 1.1 104 kg 2 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. 0.000 360 0 kg 8. a. 5.0 10–7 mg 4 10–8 mg 5. (continued) 5.0 10–7 mg 0.4 10–7 mg c. 7.23 µg 5.4 10–7 mg 1g 7.23 µg 1 106 µg 1 kg 1 103 g b. 6.0 10–3 mg 2 10–4 mg 6.0 10–3 mg 0.2 10–3 mg 6.2 10–3 mg 7.23 10–6 10–3 kg c. 3.0 10–2 pg 2 10–6 ng 7.23 10–9 kg 3.0 10–2 10–12 g d. 478 mg 2 10–6 10–9 g 1 10–3 g 478 mg 1 mg 3.0 10–14 g 0.2 10–14 g 1 kg 1 103 g 4.78 10–4 2.8 10–14 g d. 8.2 km 3 102 m kg 8.2 103 m 0.3 103 m page 22 7.9 103 m Solve the following problems. Write your answers in scientific notation. Find the value of each of the following quantities. 6. a. 5 10–7 kg 3 10–7 kg 9. a. (2 104 m)(4 108 m) (5 3) 10–7 kg (2 4) 104+8 m2 8 10–7 kg 8 1012 m2 b. 4 10–3 kg 3 10–3 kg b. (3 104 m)(2 106 m) 7 10–3 kg c. 1.66 10–19 kg 2.30 10–19 kg 3.96 10–19 kg d. 7.2 10–12 kg 2.6 10–12 kg (7.2 2.6) 10–12 kg Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. 3.8 10–12 m2 1.90 10–11 m2 3.8 10–12 m2 19.0 10–12 m2 (3.8 19.0) 10–12 m2 0.46 1.8 m2 6 10 8 kg 10. a. 2 104 m3 6 108 kg b. 2 10–4 m3 3.0 10–9 m2 10–18 6.25 109 m2 3 104 kg/m3 m2 c. 5.8 10–9 m2 2.8 10–9 m2 d. 2.26 30 10–4–8 m2 3 108–4 kg/m3 –15.2 10–12 m2 m2 c. (6 10–4 m)(5 10–8 m) 6.25 10–7+16 m2 2 10–8 m2 10–18 6 1010 m2 d. (2.5 10–7 m)(2.5 1016 m) 7. a. 6 10–8 m2 4 10–8 m2 –1.52 (3 2) 104+6 m2 3 10–11 m2 4.6 10–12 kg 10–11 page 23 10–18 m2 3 108–(–4) kg/m3 3 1012 kg/m3 4.6 10–19 m2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 3 10. (continued) 6 10–8 m c. 2 104 s 2.8 10– 2 mg 13. a. 2.0 104 g 2.8 10–2 10–3 g 1.4 10–9 2.0 104 g 3 10–8–4 m/s (6 102 kg)(9 103 m) b. (2 104 s)(3 106 ms) 3 10–12 m/s 6 10–8 m d. 2 10–4 s (6 102 kg)(9 103 m) (2 104 s)(3 106 10–3 s) 3 10–8–(–4) m/s 54 105 kg m 6 107 s2 3 10–4 m/s (3 104 kg)(4 104 m) 11. a. 6 104 s 12 104+4 kg m 6 104 s 9 10–2 kg m/s2 (7 10–3 m) (5 10–3 m) 14. (9 107 km) (3 107 km) 2 108–4 kg m/s 12 10–3 m 12 107 km 2 104 kg m/s 12 103 m 12 10–3 m 12 1010 m 12 107 103 m The evaluation may be done in several other ways. For example 1 10–13 (3 104 kg)(4 104 m) 6 104 s (0.5 104–4 kg/s)(4 104 m) (0.5 kg/s)(4 104 m) 2 104 kg m/s (2.5 106 kg)(6 104 m) b. 5 10–2 s2 15 106+4 kg m 5 10–2 s2 3 1010–(–2) kg m/s2 3 1012 kg m/s2 (4 103 10–3 g)(5 104 103 g) 20 107 g2 2 108 g2 b. (6.5 10–2 m)(4.0 103 km) (6.5 10–2 m)(4.0 103 103 m) 26 104 m2 2.6 105 m2 c. (2 103 ms)(5 10–2 ns) (2 103 10–3 s)(5 10–2 10–9 s) 10 10–11 s2 1 10–10 s2 Measurement Uncertainties pages 24–29 page 27 State the number of significant digits in each measurement. 15. a. 2804 m 4 b. 2.84 km 3 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 12. a. (4 103 mg)(5 104 kg) 2.2 c. 0.0029 m 2 d. 0.003 068 m 4 e. 4.6 105 m 2 f. 4.06 10–5 m 3 16. a. 75 m 2 b. 75.00 m 4 16. (continued) 4 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 19. a. 131 cm 2.3 cm c. 0.007 060 kg 3.0 102 cm2 (the result 301.3 cm2 expressed to two significant digits. Note that the expression in the form 300 cm2 would not indicate how many of the digits are significant.) 4 d. 1.87 106 mL 3 e. 1.008 108 m b. 3.2145 km 4.23 km 4 13.6 km2 (the result 13.597335 km2 expressed to three significant digits) f. 1.20 10–4 m 3 c. 5.761 N 6.20 m page 28 35.7 N m (the result 35.7182 N m expressed to three significant digits) Solve the following addition problems. 17. a. 6.201 cm, 7.4 cm, 0.68 cm, and 12.0 cm 6.201 7.4 0.68 12.0 26.281 Solve the following division problems. 20. a. 20.2 cm 7.41 s cm cm cm cm cm 2.73 cm/s (the result 2.726045. . . cm/s expressed to three significant digits) b. 3.1416 cm 12.4 s 0.253 cm/s (the result 0.253354. . . cm/s expressed to three significant digits) 26.3 cm b. 1.6 km, 1.62 m, and 1200 cm 1.6 km 1600 1.62 m 1.62 1200 cm 12 1613.62 m m m m c. 13.78 g 11.3 mg 13.78 g 11.3 10–3 g 1.22 103 g (the result 1.219469. . . 103 g expressed to three significant digits) 1600 m or 1.6 km Solve the following subtraction problems. d. 18.21 g 4.4 cm3 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 18. a. 8.264 g from 10.8 g 4.1 g/cm3 (the result 4.138636. . . g/cm3 expressed to two significant digits) 10.8 g –8.264 g 2.536 g 2.5 g (rounded from 2.536 g) b. 0.4168 m from 475 m 475 m – 0.4168 m 474.5832 m 475 m (rounded from 474.5832 m) Solve the following multiplication problems. Physics: Principles and Problems 2.3 Visualizing Data pages 30–36 page 36 21. The total distance a lab cart travels during specified lengths of time is given in the following data table. 21. (continued) Problems and Solutions Manual 5 5 1012 m TABLE 2-4 b. 0.000 000 000 166 m Time (s) Distance (m) 1.66 10–10 m 0.0 0.00 c. 2 003 000 000 m 1.0 0.32 2.0 0.60 2.003 109 m 3.0 0.95 4.0 1.18 5.0 1.45 d. 0.000 000 103 0 m 1.030 10–7 m a. Plot distance versus time from the values given in the table and draw the curve that best fits all points. Distance (m) b. Describe the resulting curve. 31. Convert each of the following measurements to meters. a. 42.3 cm 42.3 cm 1 10–2 m 0.423 m 1 1 cm b. 6.2 pm 1.50 1.25 6.2 pm 1 10–12 m 1 1 pm 1.00 .75 6.2 10–12 m .50 .25 c. 21 km 0 0.0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 Time (s) straight line c. According to the graph, what type of relationship exists between the total distance traveled by the lab cart and the time? linear relationship d. What is the slope of this graph? ∆y 1.5 – 0.60 0.90 M ∆x 5.0 – 2.0 3.0 e. Write an equation relating distance and time for this data. d 0.30(t ) Chapter Review Problems pages 39–41 d. 0.023 mm 0.023 mm 1 10–3 m 1 1 mm 2.3 10–5 m e. 214 µm 214 µm 1 106 m 1 1 µm 2.14 104 m f. 570 nm 1 10–9 m 570 nm 1 nm 5.70 10–7 m 32. Add or subtract as indicated. a. 5.80 109 s 3.20 108 s page 39 5.80 109 s 0.320 109 s Section 2.1 6.12 109 s Level 1 30. Express the following numbers in scientific notation: a. 5 000 000 000 000 m 6 Problems and Solutions Manual 32. (continued) b. 4.87 10–6 m 1.93 10–6 m 2.94 10–6 m c. 3.14 10–5 kg 9.36 10–5 kg Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.30 m/s 21 km 1 103 m 2.1 104 m 1 1 km 12.50 10–5 kg 1.25 10–4 kg d. 8.12 107 g 6.20 106 g 8.12 107 g 0.620 107 g b. 6 108 kg 1 c. 4.07 1016 m 7.50 107 g 3 Level 2 33. Rank the following mass measurements from smallest to largest: 11.6 mg, 1021 µg, 0.000 006 kg, 0.31 mg. 11.6 mg 1 g 1.16 10–2 g 1 1 mg 10–3 or 11.6 10–3 g 1021 µg 1 g 1 1 µg 10–6 0.000 006 kg 103 g 6 10–3 g 1 1 kg 0.31 mg 1 10–3 g 3.1 10–4 g 1 1 mg 36. Add or subtract as indicated. a. 16.2 m 5.008 m 13.48 m 16.2 5.008 13.48 34.688 m m m m 34.7 m b. 5.006 m 12.0077 m 8.0084 m 5.006 12.0077 8.0084 25.0221 1.021 10–3 g or 0.31 10–3 g 0.31 mg, 1021 µg, 0.000 006 kg, 11.6 mg Section 2.2 Level 1 m m m m 25.022 m c. 78.05 cm2 32.046 cm2 78.05 cm2 –32.046 cm2 46.004 cm2 46.00 cm2 d. 15.07 kg 12.0 kg 15.07 kg –12.0 kg 3.07 kg 3.1 kg 37. Multiply or divide as indicated. a. (6.2 1018 m)(4.7 10–10 m) 34. State the number of significant digits in each of the following measurements. a. 0.000 03 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3 1 b. 64.01 fm 4 c. 80.001 m 5 29.14 108 m2 2.9 109 m2 5.6 10–7 m b. 2.8 10–12 s 2.0 105 m/s c. (8.1 10–4 km)(1.6 10–3 km) 12.96 10–7 km2 1.3 10–6 km2 d. 0.720 µg 3 35. State the number of significant digits in each of the following measurements. a. 2.40 106 kg Physics: Principles and Problems 37. (continued) Problems and Solutions Manual 7 6.5 105 kg d. 3.4 103 m3 1.91176. .. is to be fertilized? Area lw 102 kg/m3 (33.21 m)(17.6 m) 1.9 102 kg/m3 584.496 m2 584 m2 38. Using a calculator, Chris obtained the following results. Give the answer to each operation using the correct number of significant digits. 42. The length of a room is 16.40 m, its width is 4.5 m, and its height is 3.26 m. What volume does the room enclose? V lwh a. 5.32 mm 2.1 mm 7.4200000 mm (16.40 m)(4.5 m)(3.26 m) 7.4 mm b. 13.597 m 3.65 m 49.62905 240.588 m3 2.4 102 m3 m2 49.6 m2 c. 83.2 kg 12.804 kg 70.3960000 kg 70.4 kg 43. The sides of a quadrangular plot of land are 132.68 m, 48.3 m, 132.736 m, and 48.37 m. What is the perimeter of the plot? Perimeter page 40 132.68 m 48.3 m 132.736 m 39. A rectangular floor has a length of 15.72 m and a width of 4.40 m. Calculate the area of the floor. 48.37 m 362.086 m 362.1 m Area lw (15.72 m)(4.40 m) 69.168 m2 69.2 m2 40. A water tank has a mass of 3.64 kg when it is empty and a mass of 51.8 kg when it is filled to a certain level. What is the mass of the water in the tank? Section 2.3 Level 1 44. Figure 2–14 shows the mass of the three substances for volumes between 0 and 60 cm3. 51.8 kg –3.64 kg 48.16 kg 48.2 kg Mass Versus Volume 600 41. A lawn is 33.21 m long and 17.6 m wide. 400 a. What length of fence must be purchased to enclose the entire lawn? Perimeter 2l 2w 2(33.21 m) 2(17.6 m) 66.42 m 35.2 m 101.62 m Mass (g) 500 300 200 100 0 0 10 20 30 40 Volume (cm3) 50 60 101.6 m b. What area must be covered if the lawn 8 Problems and Solutions Manual 44. (continued) Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 2 a. What is the mass of 30 cm3 of each substance? (a) 80 g, (b) 260 g, (c) 400 g. b. If you had 100 g of each substance, what would their volumes be? (a) 34 cm3, (b) 11 cm3, (c) 7 cm3. c. In one or two sentences, describe the meaning of the steepness of the lines in this graph. The steepness represents the increased mass of each additional cubic centimeter of the substance. g/cm3; density 45. During an experiment, a student measured the mass of 10.0 cm3 of alcohol. The student then measured the mass of 20.0 cm3 of alcohol. In this way, the data in Table 2–5 were collected. 46. During a class demonstration, a physics instructor placed a 1.0-kg mass on a horizontal table that was nearly frictionless. The instructor then applied various horizontal forces to the mass and measured the rate at which it gained speed (was accelerated) for each force applied. The results of the experiment are shown in Table 2–6. TABLE 2-5 TABLE 2-6 Level 2 Volume (cm3) Mass (g) Acceleration (m/s2) Force (N) 10.0 7.9 5.0 4.9 20.0 15.8 10.0 9.8 30.0 23.7 15.0 15.2 40.0 31.6 20.0 20.1 50.0 39.6 25.0 25.0 30.0 29.9 a. Plot the values given in the table and draw the curve that best fits all points. b. Describe the resulting curve. page 41 a. Plot the values given in the table and draw the curve that best fits the results. M 40 a 30 30 20 10 V 0 0 10 20 30 40 50 Volume (cm3 ) Acceleration (m/s 2 ) Mass (g) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill relating the volume to the mass of alcohol. d m, where m is the slope V d. Find the units of the slope of the graph. What is the name given to this quantity? m d V g so the units of m are cm3 25 a F 20 15 10 5 F 0 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 Volume (cm3 ) a straight line c. Use the graph to write an equation Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 9 46. (continued) b. Describe the resulting curve. b. Describe, in words, the relationship between force and acceleration according to the graph. The acceleration varies directly with the force. c. Write the equation relating the force and the acceleration that results from the graph. F ma, where m is the slope d. Find the units of the slope of the graph. (m/s2) a m so the units of m are N F m (s2 N) 47. The physics instructor who performed the experiment in problem 46 changed the procedure. The mass was varied while the force was kept constant. The acceleration of each mass was recorded. The results of the experiment are shown in Table 2–7. TABLE 2-7 Mass (kg) Acceleration (m/s2) 1.0 12.0 2.0 5.9 3.0 4.1 4.0 3.0 5.0 2.5 6.0 2.0 a Acceleration (m/s2) 12 10 12 a a m 4 2 m 0 0.0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 6.0 7.0 Acceleration varies inversely with the mass. d. Write the equation relating acceleration to mass given by the data in the graph. c a m c constant 12 m mass e. Find the units of the constant in the equation. c ma so the units of c are (kg)(m/s2) kg m/s2 Critical Thinking Problems 48. Find the approximate time needed for a pitched baseball to reach home plate. Report your result to one significant digit. (Use a reference source to find the distance thrown and the speed of a fastball.) Answers will vary with the data available. Answer should be calculated from the equation: time distance speed. 49. Have a student walk across the front of the classroom. Estimate his or her walking speed. Estimates will vary. Answers should be calculated from speed distance time 8 6 c. According to the graph, what is the relationship between mass and the acceleration produced by a constant force? 50. How high can you throw a ball? Find a tall building whose height you can estimate and compare the height of your throw to that of the building. Estimates will vary. 10 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Plot the values given in the table and draw the curve that best fits all points. hyperbola Reaction Distance (m) 51. Use a graphing calculator or computer graphing program to graph reaction and braking distances versus original speed. Use the calculator or computer to find the slope of the reaction distance and the best quadratic fit to the braking distance. 52. If the sun suddenly ceased to shine, how long would it take Earth to become dark? You will have to look up the speed of light in a vacuum and the distance from the sun to Earth. How long would it take to become dark on the surface of Jupiter? Speed of light 3.00 108 m/s 25 Mean distance from the sun to Earth 1.50 1011 m 20 15 10 5 0 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 Original Speed (m/s) Mean distance from the sun to Jupiter 7.78 1011 m distance time speed time for Earth to become dark: Braking Distance (m) 70 1.50 1011 m 5.00 102 s 3.00 108 m/s 60 50 time for the surface of Jupiter to become dark: 40 30 7.78 1011 m 2.59 103 s 3.00 108 m/s 20 10 0 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Original Speed (m/s) Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 11 3 Describing Motion Practice Problems v0 0 m/s v1 4.0 m/s 3.1 d0 0 m d1 ? t0 0 s t1 4 s Picturing Motion pages 44–46 No practice problems. 3.2 Begin End Where and When? pages 47–51 v v v a No practice problems. 3.3 v Velocity and Acceleration pages 53–59 No practice problems. 19. A student drops a ball from a window 3.5 m above the sidewalk. The ball accelerates at 9.80 m/s2. How fast is it moving when it hits the sidewalk? Chapter Review Problems d0 3.5 m d1 0 v0 0 v1 ? a –9.80 m/s2 page 61 Create pictorial and physical models for the following problems. Begin d0 v Section 3.3 v Level 1 a 17. A bike travels at a constant speed of 4.0 m/s for 5 s. How far does it go? v1 4.0 m/s d0 0 m d1 ? t0 0 s t1 5 s Begin d1 v End v v v Level 2 v a 0 18. A bike accelerates from 0.0 m/s to 4.0 m/s in 4 s. What distance does it travel? 12 Problems and Solutions Manual d1 0 End d0 v 20. A bike first accelerates from 0.0 m/s to 5.0 m/s in 4.5 s, then continues at this constant speed for another 4.5 s. What is the total distance traveled by the bike? t0 0 t1 4.5 s t2 4.5 s 4.5 s 9.0 s v0 0.0 v1 5.0 m/s v2 5.0 m/s d0 0 d2 ? Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v0 4.0 m/s v Begin Middle End 0 d0 d2 d1 v v v v a120 a01 21. A car is traveling 20 m/s when the driver sees a child standing in the road. He takes 0.8 s to react, then steps on the brakes and slows at 7.0 m/s2. How far does the car go before it stops? a01 0 a12 –7.0 m/s2 v0 20 m/s v1 20 m/s v2 0 t0 0 t1 0.8 s t2 ? 23. If you throw the ball in problem 22 up instead of down, how fast is it moving when it hits the sidewalk? Hint: Its acceleration is the same whether it is moving up or down. d0 2.5 m d1 0 m v0 2.0 m/s v1 ? a –9.80 m/s2 v Middle End d0 d1 d2 v v v a 010 v a d1 0 m v0 –2.0 m/s v1 ? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a –9.80 m/s2 d0 v v v a 127.0 m/s2 Begin d0 v End v d0 2.5 m Begin v 22. You throw a ball downward from a window at a speed of 2.0 m/s. The ball accelerates at 9.80 m/s2. How fast is it moving when it hits the sidewalk 2.5 m below? v d2 ? Begin v d1 0 Critical Thinking Problems Each of the following problems involves two objects. Draw the pictorial and physical models for each. Use different symbols to represent the position, velocity, and acceleration of each object. Do not solve the problem. 24. A truck is stopped at a stoplight. When the light turns green, it accelerates at 2.5 m/s2. At the same instant, a car passes the truck going 15 m/s. Where and when does the truck catch up with the car? Begin End v a d 00 v 015 m/s a 0 v D 00 V00 car v End 0 d1 truck v V A2.5 m/s2 d 1D1? v V d 1? v v V V v V A The lowercase symbols represent the car’s position, velocity, and accleration. The uppercase symbols represent the truck’s position, velocity, and acceleration. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 13 25. A truck is traveling at 18 m/s to the north. The driver of a car, 500 m to the north and traveling south at 24 m/s, puts on the brakes and slows at 3.5 m/s2. Where do they meet? Begin End D 00 D1d 1? V018 m/s truck V Begin d 0500 m a 3.5 m/s2 V v 024 m/s V v v v car a The lowercase symbols represent the car’s position, velocity, and accleration. The uppercase symbols represent the truck’s position, velocity, and acceleration. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 14 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 4 Vector Addition Practice Problems 4.1 4.5 km Properties of Vectors pages 64–71 45˚ 45 135˚ 135 6.4 km page 67 1. A car is driven 125 km due west, then 65 km due south. What is the magnitude of its displacement? Resultant1.0 101 km R [(4.5 km)2 (6.4 km)2 125 km west (2)(4.5 km)(6.4 km)(cos 135°)]1/2 R 1.0 101 km 65 km south 4. What is the magnitude of your displacement when you follow directions that tell you to walk 225 m in one direction, make a 90° turn to the left and walk 350 m, then make a 30° turn to the right and walk 125 m? Resultant140 km R2 A2 + B2 R2 (65 km)2 + (125 km)2 R2 19 850 km2 t1 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill R 140 km 225 m 2. A shopper walks from the door of the mall to her car 250 m down a lane of cars, then turns 90° to the right and walks an additional 60 m. What is the magnitude of the displacement of her car from the mall door? 250 m 60 m Resultant300 m R 260 m, or 300 m to one significant digit 3. A hiker walks 4.5 km in one direction, then makes a 45° turn to the right and walks another 6.4 km. What is the magnitude of her displacement? R2 350 m t2 125 m 30˚ R1 [(225 m)2 (350 m)2]1/2 416 m 350 m 1 tan–1 57.3° 225 m 2 180 (60 57.3) 177.3° R2 [(416 m)2 (125 m)2 2(416 m)(125 m) R2 (250 m)2 + (60 m)2 R2 66 100 m2 R1 (cos 177.3°)]1/2 R2 540 m page 71 5. A car moving east at 45 km/h turns and travels west at 30 km/h. What are the magnitude and direction of the change in velocity? R2 A2 B2 2AB cos Physics: Principles and Problems Vector Addition 15 5. (continued) Magnitude of change in velocity 45 (–30) 75 km/h direction of change is from east to west 9. An airplane flies due north at 150 km/h with respect to the air. There is a wind blowing at 75 km/h to the east relative to the ground. What is the plane’s speed with respect to the ground? vw75 km/h 6. You are riding in a bus moving slowly through heavy traffic at 2.0 m/s. You hurry to the front of the bus at 4.0 m/s relative to the bus. What is your speed relative to the street? vp150 km/h 2.0 m/s 4.0 m/s v [vp2 + vw2]1/2 6.0 m/s relative to street 7. A motorboat heads due east at 11 m/s relative to the water across a river that flows due north at 5.0 m/s. What is the velocity of the motorboat with respect to the shore? vresult vr5.0 m/s [(150 km/h)2 (75 km/h)2]1/2 170 km/h 10. An airplane flies due west at 185 km/h with respect to the air. There is a wind blowing at 85 km/h to the northeast relative to the ground. What is the plane’s speed with respect to the ground? v b11 m/s vresult v r2]1/2 [(11 m/s)2 v v vw85 km/h [vb2 45˚ 45 (5.0 m/s)2]1/2 vp185 km/h 12 m/s 2 2v v cos ]1/2 v vw p w [(185 km/h)2 (85 km/h)2 [vp2 5.0 m/s tan–1 24° 11 m/s (2)(185 km/h)(85 km/h)(cos 45°)]1/2 vresult 12 m/s, 66° east of north 2.5 m/s → boat 140 km/h 4.2 Components of Vectors pages 72–76 page 74 11. What are the components of a vector of magnitude 1.5 m at an angle of 35° from the positive x-axis? 2.0 m/s river ← → 0.5 m/s Resultant 2.5 m/s 0.5 m/s 2.0 m/s against the boat 16 Problems and Solutions Manual y d1.5 m dy 35˚ dx x Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8. A boat is rowed directly upriver at a speed of 2.5 m/s relative to the water. Viewers on the shore find that it is moving at only 0.5 m/s relative to the shore. What is the speed of the river? Is it moving with or against the boat? 11. (continued) page 76 dx 1.5 m cos 35° 1.2 m dy 1.5 m sin 35° 0.86 m 12. A hiker walks 14.7 km at an angle 35° south of east. Find the east and north components of this walk. N 15. A powerboat heads due northwest at 13 m/s with respect to the water across a river that flows due north at 5.0 m/s. What is the velocity (both magnitude and direction) of the motorboat with respect to the shore? dE N E 35˚ dN vr5.0 m/s 14.7 km vR dE 14.7 km cos 35° 12.0 km dN –14.7 km sin 35° –8.43 km 13. An airplane flies at 65 m/s in the direction 149° counterclockwise from east. What are the east and north components of the plane’s velocity? vbW (13 m/s) cos 45° 9.2 m/s vbN (13 m/s) sin 45° 9.2 m/s vRN 9.2 m/s 5.0 m/s 14.2 m/s vN vR [(9.2 m/s)2 (14.2 m/s)2]1/2 E vE –65 m/s cos 31° –55.71 m/s –56 m/s vN 65 m/s sin 31° 33.47 m/s 33 m/s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill E vRW 9.2 m/s 0.0 9.2 m/s 65 m/s v E 45˚ 45 vRN 5.0 m/s, vrW 0.0 N 31˚ t vvbb13 m/s 14. A golf ball, hit from the tee, travels 325 m in a direction 25° south of the east axis. What are the east and north components of its displacement? 17 m/s 9.2 m/s tan–1 tan–1 0.648 14.2 m/s 33° vR 17 m/s, 33° west of north 16. An airplane flies due south at 175 km/h with respect to the air. There is a wind blowing at 85 km/h to the east relative to the ground. What are the plane’s speed and direction with respect to the ground? N N 85 km/h E 25˚ E t 325 m vR dE 325 m cos 25° 295 m 175 km/h dN –325 m sin 25° –137 m Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 17 16. (continued) N vR [(175 km/h)2 (85 km/h)2]1/2 vR 190 km/h vp 175 km/h tan–1 tan–1 2.06 64° 85 km/h vR 190 km/h, 64° south of east 17. An airplane flies due north at 235 km/h with respect to the air. There is a wind blowing at 65 km/h to the northeast with respect to the ground. What are the plane’s speed and direction with respect to the ground? 285 km/h 95 km/h t vw 30˚ vwE E To travel north, the east components must be equal and opposite. N vpE vwE 95 km/h cos 30° 82 km/h 82 km/h cos–1 73° 285 km/h vpN 285 km/h sin 73° 273 km/h R 235 km/h vwN 95 km/h sin 30° 47.5 km/h t vRN 273 km/h 47.5 km/h 320 km/h vR 320 km/h north vwN 65 km/h vwE E Chapter Review Problems pages 78–79 vwN 65 km/h sin 45° 46 km/h page 78 vwE 65 km/h cos 45° 46 km/h Section 4.1 RE 46 km/h R [(281 km/h)2 (46 km/h)2]1/2 Level 1 19. A car moves 65 km due east, then 45 km due west. What is its total displacement? 280 km/h 46 km/h tan–1 281 km/h 9.3° east of north 18. An airplane has a speed of 285 km/h with respect to the air. There is a wind blowing at 95 km/h at 30° north of east with respect to Earth. In which direction should the plane head in order to land at an airport due north of its present location? What would be the plane’s speed with respect to the ground? 18 Problems and Solutions Manual 65 km d 45 km 65 km 45 km 20 km ∆d 2.0 101 km, east Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill RN 46 km/h 235 km/h 281 km/h 20. Graphically find the sum of the following pairs of vectors whose lengths and directions are shown in Figure 4–12. a. a 50-km/h tailwind? Tailwind is in the same direction as the airplane 200.0 km/h 50 km/h 250 km/h A (3) B (3) E (5) b. a 50-km/h head wind? Head wind is in the opposite direction of the airplane F (5) D (4) C (6) 200.0 km/h 50 km/h 150 km/h 22. Graphically add the following sets of vectors as shown in Figure 4–12. FIGURE 4-12 a. D and A a. A, C, and D D C D A A D AC D A D A AC D b. C and D C D b. A, B, and E E C D ABE B C D A c. C and A c. B, D, and F C D Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill C A A B F zero C A d. E and F E F zero 21. An airplane flies at 200.0 km/h with respect to the air. What is the velocity of the plane relative to the ground if it flies with 23. Path A is 8.0 km long heading 60.0° north of east. Path B is 7.0 km long in a direction due east. Path C is 4.0 km long heading 315° counterclockwise from east. a. Graphically add the hiker’s displacements in the order A, B, C. N B 135 35˚ 135˚ C A R 60 60˚ E Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 19 23. (continued) N b. Graphically add the hiker’s displacements in the order C, B, A. 315˚ 31 E N R 30 m R C 45 45˚ A 120˚ 120 20˚ E 30 m B c. What can you conclude about the resulting displacements? You can add vectors in any order. The result is always the same. page 79 R 2 A2 B 2 R (3 0 m )2 (3 0 m )2 1 8 0 0 m2 40 m 30 m tan 1 30 m 45° R 40 m, 315° Level 2 24. A river flows toward the east. Because of your knowledge of physics, you head your boat 53° west of north and have a velocity of 6.0 m/s due north relative to the shore. a. What is the velocity of the current? 26. A ship leaves its home port expecting to travel to a port 500.0 km due south. Before it moves even 1 km, a severe storm blows it 100.0 km due east. How far is the ship from its destination? In what direction must it travel to reach its destination? vr (6.0 m/s)(tan 53°) 8.0 m/s b. What is your speed relative to the water? 6.0 m/s vb 1.0 101 m/s cos 53° N 100.0 km Starting point t Location after storm E N vr 500.0 km 53˚ 53 d 6.0 m/s E Section 4.2 Destination Level 1 25. You walk 30 m south and 30 m east. Find the magnitude and direction of the resultant displacement both graphically and algebraically. R 2 A2 B 2 R (100.0 km)2 (50 0.0 km )2 260 0 00 km2 509.9 km 500.0 km tan 5.000 100.0 km 78.69° d R 509.9 km, 78.69° south of west 20 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill vb 27. A descent vehicle landing on Mars has a vertical velocity toward the surface of Mars of 5.5 m/s. At the same time, it has a horizontal velocity of 3.5 m/s. t v 5.5 m/s 3.5 m/s a. At what speed does the vehicle move along its descent path? R 2 A2 B2 R (5 .5 m/s )2 (3 .5 m/s )2 v R 6.5 m/s b. At what angle with the vertical is this path? 3.5 m/s tan 0.64 5.5 m/s 32° Level 2 29. A hiker leaves camp and, using a compass, walks 4 km E, then 6 km S, 3 km E, 5 km N, 10 km W, 8 km N, and finally 3 km S. At the end of three days, the hiker is lost. By drawing a diagram, compute how far the hiker is from camp and which direction should be taken to get back to camp. Take north and east to be positive directions. North: –6 km 5 km 8 km 3 km 4 km East: 4 km 3 km 10 km –3 km The hiker is 4 km north and 3 km west of camp. To return to camp, the hiker must go 3 km east and 4 km south. N 3 km E t 28. You are piloting a small plane, and you want to reach an airport 450 km due south in 3.0 hours. A wind is blowing from the west at 50.0 km/h. What heading and airspeed should you choose to reach your destination in time? 4 km Camp N 50.0 km/h vw Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill vp 4 km E 3 km E 10 km W E 3 km W 6 km S 5 km N 8 km N 3 km S t 150 km/h vs vw 4 km N R2 A2 B2 R (3 km )2 (4 km )2 2 5 km 2 5 km ds 450 km vs 150 km/h t 3.0 h 4 km tan 1.33 3 km vp [(150 km/h)2 (50.0 km/h)2]1/2 53° 160 km/h R 5 km, 53° south of east 50.0 km/h tan–1 tan–1 0.33 150 km/h 18° west of south Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 21 30. You row a boat perpendicular to the shore of a river that flows at 3.0 m/s. The velocity of your boat is 4.0 m/s relative to the water. a. What is the velocity of your boat relative to the shore? Critical Thinking Problems 32. An airplane, moving at 375 m/s relative to the ground, fires a missle at a speed of 782 m/s relative to the plane. What is the speed of the shell relative to the ground? vA vB vR 375 m/s 782 m/s 1157 m/s R River 4.0 m/ m/s t 3.0 m/ m/s R (3 .0 m/s )2 (4 .0 m/s )2 33. A rocket in outer space that is moving at a speed of 1.25 km/s relative to an observer fires its motor. Hot gases are expelled out the rear at 2.75 km/s relative to the rocket. What is the speed of the gases relative to the observer? vA vB vR 5.0 m/s 1.25 km/s 2.75 km/s –1.50 km/s 4.0 tan 1.33 3.0 53° with the shore b. What is the component of your velocity parallel to the shore? 3.0 m/s Perpendicular to it? 4.0 m/s 31. A weather station releases a balloon that rises at a constant 15 m/s relative to the air, but there is a wind blowing at 6.5 m/s toward the west. What are the magnitude and direction of the velocity of the balloon? 6.5 m/s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v 15 m/s t v (6 .5 m/s )2 (1 5 m/s )2 16 m/s 6.5 m/s tan 0.43 15 m/s 23° v 16 m/s, 113° 22 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 5 A Mathematical Model of Motion Practice Problems 5.1 The car starts at the origin, moves backward (selected to be the negative direction) at a constant speed of 2 m/s for 10 s, then stops and stays at that location (–20 m) for 20 seconds. It then moves forward at 2.5 m/s for 20 seconds when it is at +30 m. It immediately goes backward at a speed of 1.5 m/s for 20 s, when it has returned to the origin. Graphing Motion in One Dimension pages 82–89 page 85 1. Describe in words the motion of the four walkers shown by the four lines in Figure 5–4. Assume the positive direction is east and the origin is the corner of High Street. A starts at High St. and walks east at a constant velocity. B starts west of High St. and walks east at a slower constant velocity. C walks west from High St., at first fast, but slowing to a stop. D starts east of High St. and walks west at a constant velocity. 3. Answer the following questions about the car whose motion is graphed in Figure 5–5. a. When was the car 20 m west of the origin? Between 10 and 30 s. b. Where was the car at 50 s? 30 m east of the origin c. The car suddenly reversed direction. When and where did that occur? A x At point D, 30 m east of the origin at 50 s. East B Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill High St. page 87 t 4. For each of the position-time graphs shown in Figure 5–8, D C West d FIGURE 5-4 C 2. Describe the motion of the car shown in Figure 5–5. B A d (m) D D 30 t 20 10 0 –10 B –20 –30 FIGURE 5-8 E A C 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 70 t (s) FIGURE 5-5 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 23 4. (continued) a. write a description of the motion. A remains stationary. B starts at the origin and moves forward at a constant speed. C starts east (positive direction) of the origin and moves forward at the same speed as B. D starts at the origin and moves forward at a slower speed than B. b. draw a motion diagram. 280 d (m) 240 200 d1 160 120 d0 80 40 0 0 A B C D t0 t1 1 2 t (s) 3 FIGURE 5-6 Average velocity is 75 m/s. At 1 second c. rank the average velocities from largest to smallest. BC>D>A 5. Draw a position-time graph for a person who starts on the positive side of the origin and walks with uniform motion toward the origin. Repeat for a person who starts on the negative side of the origin and walks toward the origin. d 115 m 115 m/s, t 1s d while at 3 seconds, 88 m/s. t 7. Use the factor-label method to convert the units of the following average velocities. a. speed of a sprinter: 10.0 m/s into mph and km/h Into mph: x 10.0 m/s (3600 s/h) (0.6214 mi/km) (0.001 km/m) First 22.4 mph 0 t Second 24 Problems and Solutions Manual 10.0 m/s (3600 s/h) (0.001 km/m) 36.0 km/h b. speed of a car: 65 mph into km/h and m/s Into km/h: 0.3048 m/ft 65 mph (5280 ft/mi) 1000 m/km 1.0 102 km/h Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 6. Chris claims that as long as average velocity is constant, you can write v d/t. Use data from the graph of the airplane’s motion in Figure 5–6 to convince Chris that this is not true. Into km/h: 7. b. (continued) b. Where will rider A be at 1.0 s? Into m/s: At +8.0 m. 0.3048 m/ft 65 mph (5280 ft/mi) 3600 s/h 29 m/s c. speed of a walker: 4 mph into km/h and m/s Into km/h: 0.3048 m/ft 4 mph (5280 ft/mi) 1000 m/km 6 km/h 10. Consider the motion of bike rider C in Figure 5–7. a. Write the equation that represents her motion. –4.0 m v –6.7 m/s 0.60 s so x (–2.0 m) (6.7 m/s)t b. When will rider C be at –10.0 m? At 1.2 s. Into m/s: 0.3048 m/ft 4 mph (5280 ft/mi) 3600 s/h 2 m/s 8. Draw a position-time graph of a person who walks one block at a moderate speed, waits a short time for a traffic light, walks the next block slowly, and then walks the final block quickly. All blocks are of equal length. x 11. A car starts 2.0 102 m west of the town square and moves with a constant velocity of 15 m/s toward the east. Choose a coordinate system in which the x-axis points east and the origin is at the town square. a. Write the equation that represents the motion of the car. x –(2.0 102 m) (15 m/s)t b. Where will the car be 10.0 min later? x (at 6.00 102 s) 8800 m c. When will the car reach the town square? The time at which x 0 is given by t 2.0 102 m t 13 s. 15 m/s page 89 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 9. Consider the motion of bike rider A in Figure 5–7. d (m) 6 12. At the same time the car in problem 11 left, a truck was 4.0 102 m east of the town square moving west at a constant velocity of 12 m/s. Use the same coordinate system as you did for problem 11. a. Draw a graph showing the motion of both the car and the truck. A 4 B 2 t (s) 0 –2 x (m) 400 Truck 200 –4 C –6 0.2 0.4 0.6 0.8 t (s) 0 5 FIGURE 5-7 a. Write the equation that represents her motion. 8.0 m v 1.0 101 m/s 0.80 s so x (–2.0 m) 200 10 15 20 25 Car 400 (1.0 101 m/s)t Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 25 12. (continued) b. Find the time and place where the car passed the truck using both the graph and your two equations. Equation for truck: xT (4.0 102 m) (12 m/s)t. They pass each other when –(2.0 102 m) (15 m/s)t 4.0 102 m (12 m/s)t or –6.0 102 m –(27 m/s) t 14. Use the factor-label method to convert the speed of the airplane whose motion is graphed in Figure 5–6 (75 m/s) to km/h. (75 m/s) (3600 s/h) 270 km/h 1000 m/km 15. Sketch the velocity-time graphs for the three bike riders in Figure 5–7. v (m/s) Bike A 10 Bike B That is, t 22.2 s 22 s. xT 133.6 m 130 m. 5 t (s) 0 5.2 Graphing Velocity in One Dimension pages 90–93 5 Bike C 10 v (m/s) 82 80 78 A 76 B 74 72 t (s) 70 0 1 2 3 16. A car is driven at a constant velocity of 25 m/s for 10.0 min. The car runs out of gas, so the driver walks in the same direction at 1.5 m/s for 20.0 min to the nearest gas station. After spending 10.0 min filling a gasoline can, the driver walks back to the car at a slower speed of 1.2 m/s. The car is then driven home at 25 m/s (in the direction opposite that of the original trip). +x b. 2.0 s. At 2.0 s, v 78 m/s. t (s) 1200 4200 3600 3000 At 1.0 s, v 74 m/s. v (m/s) 0 5 10 15 20 25 2400 0400 a. 1.0 s. 0800 1800 13. Use Figure 5–10 to determine the velocity of the airplane that is speeding up at 0200 1200 200 page 93 25 20 15 10 5 600 FIGURE 5-10 0 v c. 2.5 s. At 2.5 s, v 80 m/s. 26 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Draw a velocity-time graph for the driver, using seconds as your time unit. You will have to calculate the distance the driver walked to the gas station in order to find the time it took the driver to walk back to the car. 16. (continued) b. Draw a position-time graph for the problem using the areas under the curve of the velocity-time graph. d (m) 18000 16000 14000 12000 2 1 –8.3 m/s2 b. If the bus took twice as long to stop, how would the acceleration compare with what you found in part a? 4200 3600 3000 2400 1800 1200 600 0 Half as great (–4.2 m/s2). t (s) Acceleration pages 94–103 21. Look at the v -t graph of the toy train in Figure 5–14. v (m/s) 12 10 8 6 page 97 4 17. An Indy 500 race car’s velocity increases from 4.0 m/s to 36 m/s over a 4.0-s time interval. What is its average acceleration? 36 m/s 4.0 m/s ∆v a 4.0 s ∆t 8.0 m/s2 18. The race car in problem 17 slows from 36 m/s to 15 m/s over 3.0 s. What is its average acceleration? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. What is the average acceleration of the bus while braking? v2 v1 0.0 m/s 25.0 m/s a 3.0 s t t 10000 8000 6000 4000 2000 0 5.3 20. A bus is moving at 25 m/s when the driver steps on the brakes and brings the bus to a stop in 3.0 s. (v2 v1) 15 m/s 36 m/s a (t2 t1) 3.0 s –7.0 m/s2 19. A car is coasting downhill at a speed of 3.0 m/s when the driver gets the engine started. After 2.5 s, the car is moving uphill at a speed of 4.5 m/s. Assuming that uphill is the positive direction, what is the car’s average acceleration? [4.5 m/s (–3.0 m/s)] v2 v1 a 2.5 s t2 t1 2 3.0 m/s 2 0 0 10 20 30 t (s) 40 FIGURE 5-14 a. During which time interval or intervals is the speed constant? 5 to 15 s and 21 to 28 s b. During which interval or intervals is the train’s acceleration positive? 0 to 6 s c. During which time interval is its acceleration most negative? 15 to 20 s, 28 to 40 s 22. Using Figure 5–14, find the average acceleration during the following time intervals. a. 0 to 5 s v2 v1 10 m/s 0.0 m/s a 5s–0s t t 2 2 1 2 m/s b. 15 to 20 s v2 v1 4 m/s 10 m/s a 20 s – 15 s t t 2 1 –1.2 m/s2 –1 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 27 22. (continued) c. 0 to 40 s v2 v1 0 m/s 0 m/s a 0 m/s2 40 s 0 s t2 t1 page 98 23. A golf ball rolls up a hill toward a miniature-golf hole. Assign the direction toward the hole as being positive. a. If the ball starts with a speed of 2.0 m/s and slows at a constant rate of 0.50 m/s2, what is its velocity after 2.0 s? v v0 at 2.0 m/s (–0.50 m/s2)(2.0 s) 1.0 m/s b. If the constant acceleration continues for 6.0 s, what will be its velocity then? v v0 at 25. If a car accelerates from rest at a constant 5.5 m/s2, how long will it need to reach a velocity of 28 m/s? v v0 at (v v0) so t a 28 m/s – 0.0 m/s 5.5 m/s2 5.1 s 26. A car slows from 22 m/s to 3.0 m/s at a constant rate of 2.1 m/s2. How many seconds are required before the car is traveling at 3.0 m/s? v v0 at (v v0) so t a 3.0 m/s – 22 m/s –2.1 m/s2 2.0 m/s (–0.50 m/s2)(6.0 s) –1.0 m/s page 103 c. Describe in words and in a motion diagram the motion of the golf ball. v 1st case: 9.0 s v v 2nd case: v v v v v v v v The ball’s velocity simply decreased in the first case. In the second case, the ball slowed to a stop and then began rolling back down the hill. v v0 at 30.0 km/h (12.6(km/h)/s)(6.8 s) 27. A race car traveling at 44 m/s slows at a constant rate to a velocity of 22 m/s over 11 s. How far does it move during this time? Begin End x 0 v v v v v a 1 d (v v0)t 2 1 (22 m/s 44 m/s)(11 s) 2 3.6 102 m 30.0 km/h + 86 km/h 116 km/h 28 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 24. A bus, traveling at 30.0 km/h, speeds up at a constant rate of 3.5 m/s2. What velocity does it reach 6.8 s later? 1 km a (3.5 m/s2) (3600 s/h) 1000 m 12.6 (km/h)/s For all problems, sketch the situation, assign variables, create a motion diagram, and then develop a mathematical model. a. How far did it move? 1 d v0t at 2 2 28. A car accelerates at a constant rate from 15 m/s to 25 m/s while it travels 125 m. How long does it take to achieve this speed? Begin (0 m/s)(30.0 s) End x 125 m 0 v v v v 1 (3.00 m/s2)(30.0 s)2 2 0 m 1350 m 1.35 103 m v b. How fast was it going when it took off? a v v0 + at 1 d (v v0)t 2 0 m/s + (3.00 m/s2)(30.0 s) 90.0 m/s 2d so t v v0 5.4 2(125 m) 6.3 s 25 m/s 15 m/s 29. A bike rider accelerates constantly to a velocity of 7.5 m/s during 4.5 s. The bike’s displacement during the acceleration was 19 m. What was the initial velocity of the bike? Begin End v v v v a Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1 d (v v0)t 2 2d so v0 v t 2(19 m) 7.5 m/s 0.94 m/s 4.5 s 30. An airplane starts from rest and accelerates at a constant 3.00 m/s2 for 30.0 s before leaving the ground. Begin page 106 31. A brick is dropped from a high scaffold. a. What is its velocity after 4.0 s? v v0 at, a –g –9.80 m/s2 0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(4.0 s) x 0 v Free Fall pages 104–106 End v –39 m/s (downward) b. How far does the brick fall during this time? 1 d v0t at 2 2 1 0 (–9.80 m/s2)(4.0 s)2 2 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(16 s2) 2 d –78 m (downward) 32. A tennis ball is thrown straight up with an initial speed of 22.5 m/s. It is caught at the same distance above ground. a. How high does the ball rise? 0 v x v v v a v Since a –g, and, at the maximum height, v 0, using v 2 v 20 2a(d d0), gives v 20 2gd v 02 (22.5 m/s)2 or d 25.8 m 2g 2(9.80 m/s2) Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 29 32. (continued) b. How long does the ball remain in the air? (Hint: The time to rise equals the time to fall. Can you show this?) 28. You and a friend each drive 50.0 km. You travel at 90.0 km/h; your friend travels at 95.0 km/h. How long will your friend wait for you at the end of the trip? Time to rise: use v v0 at, giving It takes your friend v0 22.5 m/s t 2.30 s g 9.80 m/s2 50.0 km 0.526 h 31.6 minutes 95.0 km/h So, it is in the air for 4.6 s. To show that the time to rise equals the time to fall, when d d0 and it takes you 50.0 km 0.555 h 33.3 minutes 90.0 km/h v 2 v02 2a(d d0) so your friend waits 1.7 minutes. gives or v –v0. Now, using v v0 at where, for the fall, v0 0 v0 and v –v0, we get t . g v2 v02 33. A spaceship far from any star or planet accelerates uniformly from 65.0 m/s to 162.0 m/s in 10.0 s. How far does it move? page 110 TABLE 5-3 Distance versus Time Time (s) Distance (m) 0.0 0.0 1.0 2.0 2.0 8.0 3.0 18.0 4.0 32.9 5.0 50.0 Given v0 65.0 m/s, v 162.0 m/s, and t 10.0 s and needing d, we use 1 d d0 (v0 v)t 2 1 or d (65.0 m/s 162.0 m/s)(10.0 s) 2 1.14 103 m Chapter Review Problems pages 109–115 page 109 Section 5.1 a. Draw a position-time graph of the motion of the ball. When setting up the axes, use five divisions for each 10 m of travel on the d-axis. Use five divisions for 1 s of time on t-axis. d (m) 27. Light from the sun reaches Earth in 8.3 min. The velocity of light is 3.00 108 m/s. How far is Earth from the sun? Time 8.3 min 498 s 5.0 102 s ∆d v ∆t so ∆d v ∆t (3.00 108 m/s)(5.0 102 s) 50 40 30 20 10 t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 1.5 1011 m 30 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 1 29. The total distance a steel ball rolls down an incline at various times is given in Table 5–3. 29. (continued) Average Velocity Time Interval (s) b. What type of curve is the line of the graph? 0-10 10 10-20 10 20-30 10 30-40 10 40-50 0 50-60 0 60-70 0 70-80 –10 80-90 –10 90-100 –20 The curve is a parabola. c. What distance has the ball rolled at the end of 2.2 s? After 2.2 seconds the ball has rolled approximately 10 m. 30. A cyclist maintains a constant velocity of +5.0 m/s. At time t 0.0, the cyclist is +250 m from point A. a. Plot a position-time graph of the cyclist’s location from point A at 10.0-s intervals for 60.0 s. (m/s) 32. Plot the data in Table 5–4 on a positiontime graph. Find the average velocity in the time interval between 0.0 s and 5.0 s. d (m) 550 500 TABLE 5-4 450 Position versus Time 400 Clock Reading, Position, d (m) 350 t (s) 300 0.0 30 250 1.0 30 2.0 35 60 3.0 45 b. What is the cyclist’s position from point A at 60.0 s? 4.0 60 5.0 70 200 t (s) 0 10 20 30 40 50 550 m d (m) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. What is the displacement from the starting position at 60.0 s? 70 65 550 m 250 m 3.0 102 m 60 31. From the position-time graph in Figure 5–25, construct a table showing the average velocity of the object during each 10-s interval over the entire 100 s. 55 50 45 40 35 x (m) 500 30 t (s) 0 1 2 3 4 5 400 300 200 100 0 t (s) 0 10 30 50 70 90 FIGURE 5-25 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 31 32. (continued) 34. Use the position-time graph in Figure 5–25 to find how far the object travels or 70 x (m) 500 60 400 50 300 d (m) 40 200 30 100 20 0 10 0 t (s) 0 1 2 3 4 5 t (s) 0 10 30 50 70 90 FIGURE 5-25 a. between t 0 s and t 40 s. d (m) ∆d d40 d0 400 m 0 m 400 m 70 b. between t 40 s and t 70 s. 60 ∆d d70 d40 400 m 400 m 0 50 40 c. between t 90 s and t 100 s. 30 ∆d d100 d90 0 200 m –200 m 20 10 t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 The average velocity is the ∆d 70 m 30 m slope 8 m/s ∆t 5.0 s 0.0 s Level 2 33. You drive a car for 2.0 h at 40 km/h, then for another 2.0 h at 60 km/h. a. What is your average velocity? b. Do you get the same answer if you drive 1.0 102 km at each of the two speeds? No. Total distance is 2.0 102 km; 1.0 102 km total time 40 km/h 1.0 102 km 60 km/h 2.5 h 1.7 h 4.2 h a. Draw a position-time graph showing the motion of both cars. d (km) 250 Car B 200 170 150 Car A 120 100 50 0 t (h) 0 1 1.4 1.6 2 3 b. How far are the two cars from school when the clock reads 2.0 h? Calculate the distances using the equation for motion and show them on your graph. dA vAt (75 km/h)(2.0 h) 150 km dB vBt (85 km/h)(2.0 h) 170 km ∆d 2.0 km So v 48 km/h ∆t 4.2 h 102 32 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Total distance: 80 km 120 km 200 km. Total time is 4.0 hours, so, ∆d 200 km v 50 km/h ∆t 4.0 h 35. Do this problem on a worksheet. Both car A and car B leave school when a clock reads zero. Car A travels at a constant 75 km/h, and car B travels at a constant 85 km/h. 35. (continued) d (km) c. Both cars passed a gas station 120 km from the school. When did each car pass the gas station? Calculate the times and show them on your graph. d vt 300 250 200 Car Car A A d so t v d 120 km tA 1.6 h vA 75 km/h d 120 km tB 1.4 h vB 85 km/h 150 Car B 100 50 36. Draw a position-time graph for two cars 2 driving to the beach, which is 50 km from school. At noon Car A leaves a store 10 km closer to the beach than the school is and drives at 40 km/h. Car B starts from school at 12:30 P.M. and drives at 100 km/h. When does each car get to the beach? d (m) 1 t (h) 0 1 5 6 7 Cars pass when the distances are equal, dA dB. dA 48.0 km (36.0 km/h)t and dB 0 (48.0 km/h)(t 0.50 h) so 48.0 km (36.0 km/h)t 48.0 km (36.0 km/h)t Car A (48.0 km/h)t 24 km 20 72 km (12.0 km/h)t Car B t 6.0 h 10 b. At what position will car B pass car A? 12 20 12 30 12 40 12 50 100 PM Both cars arrive at the beach at 1:00 P.M. page 111 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4 (48.0 km/h)(t 0.50 h) 40 0 Noon 1210 3 6.00 h 50 30 2 37. Two cars travel along a straight road. When a stopwatch reads t 0.00 h, car A is at dA 48.0 km moving at a constant 36.0 km/h. Later, when the watch reads t 0.50 h, car B is at dB 0.00 km moving at 48.0 km/h. Answer the following questions, first, graphically by creating a position-time graph, and second, algebraically by writing down equations for the positions dA and dB as a function of the stopwatch time, t. dA 48.0 km (36.0 km/h)(6.0 h) 2.6 102 km c. When the cars pass, how long will it have been since car A was at the reference point? d vt d –48.0 km so t –1.33 h v 36.0 km/h Car A started 1.33 h before the clock started. t 6.0 h 1.33 h 7.3 h a. What will the watch read when car B passes car A? Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 33 38. A car is moving down a street at 55 km/h. A child suddenly runs into the street. If it takes the driver 0.75 s to react and apply the brakes, how many meters will the car have moved before it begins to slow down? ∆d v ∆ t so ∆d v ∆t Student answers will vary. v (m/s) 30 20 10 0 (55 km/h)(0.75 s)(1000 m/km) (3600 s/h) 11 m t (s) 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 40. Refer to Figure 5–26 to find the distance the moving object travels between FIGURE 5-26 a. t 0 s and t 5 s. Section 5.2 1 1 Area I bh (5 s)(30 m/s) 2 2 Level 1 39. Refer to Figure 5–23 to find the instantaneous speed for 75 m b. t 5 s and t 10 s. d (m) 12 Area II bh (10 s 5 s)(30 m/s) A 150 m B 9 c. t 10 s and t 15 s. 6 3 t (s) 0 0 2 4 6 8 10 1 Area III Area IV bh bh 2 (15 s 10 s)(20 m/s) 1 (15 s 10 s)(10 m/s) 2 100 m 25 m 125 m d. t 0 s and t 25 s. 75 m 150 m 125 m 100 m FIGURE 5-23 a. car B at 2.0 s. 2.3 m/s b. car B at 9.0 s. ∆d 11.0 m – 7.0 m slope ∆t 10.0 s – 4.0 s 0.67 m/s c. car A at 2.0 s. 8.0 m 3.0 m ∆d slope 7.0 s 3.0 s ∆t 30 IV 20 10 I II III t (s) 0 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 50 m 500 m 41. Find the instantaneous speed of the car in Figure 5–20 at 15 s. Student answers will vary. Approximately 23 m/s 1.2 m/s 34 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill ∆d 7.0 m – 0.0 m slope ∆t 4.0 s – 1.0 s v (m/s) 40 41. (continued) v (m/s) 16 v (m/s) 35 12 30 8 25 4 20 0 15 4 4 6 8 10 12 t (s) 8 10 5 t (s) 0 0 5 a. During what time interval is the object speeding up? Slowing down? 10 15 20 25 30 35 speeding up from 0.0 s to 4.0 s; slowing down from 5.0 s to 10.0 s FIGURE 5-20 42. You ride your bike for 1.5 h at an average velocity of 10 km/h, then for 30 min at 15 km/h. What is your average velocity? Average velocity is the total displacement divided by the total time. b. At what time does the object reverse direction? at 10.0 s c. How does the average acceleration of the object in the interval between 0 s and 2 s differ from the average acceleration in the interval between 7 s and 12 s? ∆v a ∆t between 0 s and 2 s: d1 (10 km/h)(1.5 h) 15 km d2 (15 km/h)(0.5 h) 7.5 km So the average velocity 15 km 7.5 km 1.5 h 0.5 h 12.0 m/s 4.0 m/s a 4.0 m/s2 2.0s 0.0 s 10 km/h between 7 s and 12 s: Level 2 43. Plot a velocity-time graph using the information in Table 5–5, then answer the questions. TABLE 5-5 –8.0 m/s 12.0 m/s a –4.0 m/s2 12.0s 7.0 s Section 5.3 Level 1 Velocity versus Time Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2 Time Velocity Time Velocity (s) (m/s) (s) (m/s) 0.0 4.0 7.0 12.0 1.0 8.0 8.0 8.0 2.0 12.0 9.0 4.0 3.0 14.0 10.0 0.0 4.0 16.0 11.0 –4.0 5.0 16.0 12.0 –8.0 6.0 14.0 44. Find the uniform acceleration that causes a car’s velocity to change from 32 m/s to 96 m/s in an 8.0-s period. v2 v1 ∆v a ∆t ∆t 96 m/s 32 m/s 8.0 m/s2 8.0 s 45. Use Figure 5–26 to find the acceleration of the moving object v (m/s) 40 30 20 10 t (s) 0 0 5 10 15 20 25 30 FIGURE 5-26 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 35 45. (continued) a. during the first 5 s of travel. ∆v 30 m/s 0 m/s a 6 m/s2 ∆t 5s b. between the fifth and the tenth second of travel. ∆v 30 m/s 30 m/s a 0 m/s2 ∆t 5s c. between the tenth and the 15th second of travel. ∆v 20 m/s 30 m/s a –2 m/s2 ∆t 5s d. between the 20th and 25th second of travel. ∆v 0 20 m/s a –4 m/s2 ∆t 5s 46. A car with a velocity of 22 m/s is accelerated uniformly at the rate of 1.6 m/s2 for 6.8 s. What is its final velocity? v v0 at 22 m/s (1.6 m/s2)(6.8 s) 33 m/s 47. A supersonic jet flying at 145 m/s is accelerated uniformly at the rate of 23.1 m/s2 for 20.0 s. a. What is its final velocity? v v0 at 145 m/s (23.1 m/s2)(20.0 s) 607 m/s 607 m/s N 331 m/s 1.83 times the speed of sound 48. Determine the final velocity of a proton that has an initial velocity of 2.35 105 m/s, and then is accelerated uniformly in an electric field at the rate of –1.10 1012 m/s2 for 1.50 10–7 s. v v0 at 2.35 105 m/s 1.65 105 m/s 7.0 104 m/s page 112 49. Determine the displacement of a plane that is uniformly accelerated from 66 m/s to 88 m/s in 12 s. (v v0)t d 2 (88 m/s 66 m/s)(12 s) 2 9.2 102 m 50. How far does a plane fly in 15 s while its velocity is changing from 145 m/s to 75 m/s at a uniform rate of acceleration? (v v0)t d 2 (75 m/s 145 m/s)(15 s) 2 1.7 103 m 51. A car moves at 12 m/s and coasts up a hill with a uniform acceleration of –1.6 m/s2. a. How far has it traveled after 6.0 s? 1 d v0t at 2 2 (12 m/s)(6.0 s) 1 (–1.6 m/s2)(6.0 s)2 2 43 m b. How far has it gone after 9.0 s? 1 d v0t at 2 2 (12 m/s)(9.0 s) 1 (–1.6 m/s2)(9.0 s)2 2 43 m The car is on the way back down the hill. 2.35 105 m/s 36 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. The speed of sound in air is 331 m/s. How many times the speed of sound is the plane’s final speed? (–1.10 1012 m/s2)(1.50 10–7 s) 52. A plane travels 5.0 102 m while being accelerated uniformly from rest at the rate of 5.0 m/s2. What final velocity does it attain? v2 v02 2a(d d0) and d0 0, so v 2 v 20 2ad 2 v v 0 2a d 2)(5 2m (0 .0 m/s )2 2(5 .0 m/s .0 10 ) 71 m/s 53. A race car can be slowed with a constant acceleration of –11 m/s2. a. If the car is going 55 m/s, how many meters will it take to stop? v 2 v20 2ad v 2 v02 d 2a (0.0 m/s)2 (55 m/s)2 (2)(11 m/s2) 1.4 102 m b. How many meters will it take to stop a car going twice as fast? v 2 v02 d 2a (0.0 m/s)2 (110 m/s)2 (2)(11 m/s2) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 5.5 102 m 54. An engineer must design a runway to accommodate airplanes that must reach a ground velocity of 61 m/s before they can take off. These planes are capable of being accelerated uniformly at the rate of 2.5 m/s2. a. How long will it take the planes to reach takeoff speed? (61 m/s)2 (0.0 m/s)2 2(2.5 m/s2) 7.4 102 m 55. Engineers are developing new types of guns that might someday be used to launch satellites as if they were bullets. One such gun can give a small object a velocity of 3.5 km/s, moving it through only 2.0 cm. a. What acceleration does the gun give this object? v 2 v 20 2ad or v 2 2ad (3.5 103 m/s)2 v2 a 2d 2( 0.020 m) 3.1 108 m/s2 b. Over what time interval does the acceleration take place? (v v0)t d 2 2d 2(2.0 10–2 m) t v v0 3.5 103 m/s 0.0 m/s 11 10–6 s 11 microseconds 56. Highway safety engineers build soft barriers so that cars hitting them will slow down at a safe rate. A person wearing a seat belt can withstand an acceleration of –3.0 102 m/s2. How thick should barriers be to safely stop a car that hits a barrier at 110 km/h? (110 km/h)(1000 m/km) v0 31 m/s 3600 s/h v 2 v 20 2ad v v0 at with v 0 m/s, v 02 –2ad, or v v0 61 m/s 0.0 m/s so t 2.5 m/s2 a –v02 –(31 m/s)2 d 2(–3.0 102 m/s2) 2a 24 s 1.6 m thick b. What must be the minimum length of the runway? v 2 v 20 2ad v 2 v02 so d 2a Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 37 57. A baseball pitcher throws a fastball at a speed of 44 m/s. The acceleration occurs as the pitcher holds the ball in his hand and moves it through an almost straightline distance of 3.5 m. Calculate the acceleration, assuming it is uniform. Compare this acceleration to the acceleration due to gravity, 9.80 m/s2. 59.Draw a velocity-time graph for each of the graphs in Figure 5–27. v x t x v 2 v 20 2ad t 0 v v 2 v 02 a 2d 0 (44 m/s)2 0 2.8 102 m/s2 2(3.5 m) t t x v 2.8 29, or 29 times g 9.80 m/s2 102 m/s2 Level 2 58. Rocket-powered sleds are used to test the responses of humans to acceleration. Starting from rest, one sled can reach a speed of 444 m/s in 1.80 s and can be brought to a stop again in 2.15 s. a. Calculate the acceleration of the sled when starting, and compare it to the magnitude of the acceleration due to gravity, 9.80 m/s2. v2 v1 ∆v a ∆t ∆t 444 m/s 0.00 m/s 1.80 s 247 m/s2 m/s2 b. Find the acceleration of the sled when braking and compare it to the magnitude of the acceleration due to gravity. v2 v1 ∆v a ∆t ∆t 0.00 m/s 444 m/s 2.15 s –207 m/s2 207 m/s2 21.1, or 21 times g 9.80 m/s2 38 Problems and Solutions Manual t 0 FIGURE 5-27 velocity-time graphs 60. The velocity of an automobile changes over an 8.0-s time period as shown in Table 5–6. TABLE 5-6 Velocity versus Time Time Velocity Time Velocity (s) (m/s) (s) (m/s) 0.0 0.0 5.0 20.0 1.0 4.0 6.0 20.0 2.0 8.0 7.0 20.0 3.0 12.0 8.0 20.0 4.0 16.0 a. Plot the velocity-time graph of the motion. v (m/s) 20 16 12 8 4 t (s) 0 0 2 4 6 8 10 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 247 25.2, or 25 times g 9.80 m/s2 t 60. (continued) b. Determine the displacement of the car during the first 2.0 s. 1 1 d bh (2.0 s)(8.0 m/s 0) 2 2 8.0 m c. What displacement does the car have during the first 4.0 s? 1 1 d bh (4.0 s)(16.0 m/s 0) 2 2 32 m 3.7 103 m/s2 c. Express the acceleration as a multiple of the gravitational acceleration, g 9.80 m/s2. 110 m e. Find the slope of the line between t 0.0 s and t 4.0 s. What does this slope represent? 16.0 m/s 0.0 m/s ∆v a 4.0 s 0.0 s ∆t 4.0 m/s2, acceleration 20.0 m/s 20.0 m/s ∆v a 7.0 s 5.0 s ∆t 0.0 m/s2, constant velocity page 113 Displacement (cm) 61. Figure 5–28 shows the position-time and velocity-time graphs of a karate expert’s fist as it breaks a wooden board. The acceleration is about 380 g. d. Determine the area under the velocitytime curve to find the displacement of the fist in the first 6 ms. Compare this with the position-time graph. (–13 m/s)(0.006 s) –8 cm This is in agreement with the position-time graph where the hand moves from +8 cm to 0 cm, for a net displacement of –8 cm. 62. The driver of a car going 90.0 km/h suddenly sees the lights of a barrier 40.0 m ahead. It takes the driver 0.75 s to apply the brakes, and the average acceleration during braking is –10.0 m/s2. a. Determine whether the car hits the barrier. 10 5 (90.0 km/h)(1000 m/km) v0 (3600 s/h) 0 –5 25.0 m/s 0 Velocity (m/s) Fist 3.7 103 m/s2 3.8 102 9.80 m/s2 The area is almost rectangular: f. Find the slope of the line between t 5.0 s and t 7.0 s. What does this slope indicate? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The fist moves downward at about –13 m/s for about 4 ms. It then suddenly comes to a halt (accelerates). b. Estimate the slope of the velocity-time graph to determine the acceleration of the fist when it suddenly stops. ∆v 0 (–13 m/s) a ∆t 7.5 ms 4.0 ms d. What displacement does the car have during the entire 8.0 s? 1 d bh bh 2 1 (5.0 s)(20.0 m/s 0) 2 (8.0 s 5.0 s)(20.0 m/s) v v0 at –5 v v0 0 (25.0 m/s) t 2.50 s a –10.0 m/s2 – 10 – 15 a. Use the velocity-time graph to describe the motion of the expert’s fist during the first 10 ms. 5 10 15 20 Time (ms) 25 30 35 FIGURE 5-28 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 39 62. (continued) The car will travel d vt (25.0 m/s)(0.75 s) 18.75 m 19 m a. Plot the braking distance versus the initial velocity. Describe the shape of the curve. before the driver applies the brakes. The total distance car must travel to stop is 1 d 19 m v0t at 2 2 19 m (25.0 m/s)(2.50 s) 1 (–10.0 m/s2)(2.50 s)2 2 5.0 101 m, yes it hits the barrier. b. What is the maximum speed at which the car could be moving and not hit the barrier 40.0 m ahead? Assume that the acceleration rate doesn’t change. Braking distance (m) 70 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 5 –v 2 –v 2 dd 2a 2(–10.0 m/s2) v2 20.0 m/s2 20 25 30 b. Plot the braking distance versus the square of the initial velocity. Describe the shape of the curve. 70 Braking distance (m) dc vt (0.75 s)v 15 The curve is slightly parabolic in shape. dtotal dconstant v ddecelerating 40.0 m 10 Initial velocity squared (m2/s2 ) 60 50 40 30 20 10 0 0 40 m (0.75 s)v 20.0 m/s2 v 2 15v 800 0 Using the quadratic equation: v 22 m/s (The sense of the problem excludes the negative value.) TABLE 5-7 400 600 800 The curve is approximately a straight line. c. Calculate the slope of your graph from part b. Find the value and units of the quantity 1/slope. 70 m 10 m slope (29 m/s)2 (11 m/s)2 0.083 s2/m 1 12.3 m/s2, or 10 m/s2 to one slope significant digit Initial Velocity versus Braking Distance Initial Velocity Braking Distance (m/s) (m) 11 10 15 20 20 34 25 50 29 70 40 Problems and Solutions Manual d. Does this curve agree with the equation v 20 –2ad? What is the value of a? yes, –6 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 63. The data in Table 5–7, taken from a driver’s handbook, show the distance a car travels when it brakes to a halt from a specific initial velocity. 200 [ Initial velocity (m/s) ] 2 v2 64. As a traffic light turns green, a waiting car starts with a constant acceleration of 6.0 m/s2. At the instant the car begins to accelerate, a truck with a constant velocity of 21 m/s passes in the next lane. a. How far will the car travel before it overtakes the truck? 1 1 dcar v0t at 2 0 (6.0 m/s2)t 2 2 2 1 dtruck v0t at 2 (21 m/s)t 2 dcar dtruck, when the car overtakes the truck (3.0 m/s2)t 2 (21 m/s)t 120 dt 100 80 60 dc 40 20 t (s) 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 6.0 7.0 8.0 b. Do the graphs confirm the answer you calculated for problem 64? Yes; The graphs confirm the calculated answer. Section 5.4 t 7.0 s dcar (3.0 m/s2)(7.0 s)2 1.5 102 m b. How fast will the car be traveling when it overtakes the truck? v v0 at 0 (6.0 m/s2)(7.0 s) 42 m/s 65. Use the information given in problem 64. a. Draw velocity-time and position-time graphs for the car and truck. v (m/s) 50 Level 1 66. An astronaut drops a feather from 1.2 m above the surface of the moon. If the acceleration of gravity on the moon is 1.62 m/s2 downward, how long does it take the feather to hit the moon’s surface? 1 d v0t at 2 2 t .2 m) 2ad ((12.)6(–21 /s) 1.2 s m 2 67. A stone falls freely from rest for 8.0 s. vc v 42 42 m/s a. Calculate the stone’s velocity after 8.0 s. v v0 at 30 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d 1.5 1.510 .5102 m 140 0 (3.0 m/s2)t 2 40 d (m) 160 21 m/s vt21 20 0.0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(8.0 s) –78 m/s (downward) 10 t (s) 0 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 6.0 7.0 8.0 b. What is the stone’s displacement during this time? 1 d v0t at 2 2 1 0.0 m (–9.80 m/s2)(8.0 s)2 2 –3.1 102 m Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 41 68. A student drops a penny from the top of a tower and decides that she will establish a coordinate system in which the direction of the penny’s motion is positive. What is the sign of the acceleration of the penny? 71. During a baseball game, a batter hits a high pop-up. If the ball remains in the air for 6.0 s, how high does it rise? Hint: Calculate the height using the second half of the trajectory. The time to fall is 3.0 s 1 d vt at 2 2 1 0.0 m (–9.8 m/s2)(3.0 s)2 2 –44 m The direction of the velocity is positive, and velocity is increasing. Therefore, the acceleration is also positive. page 114 The ball rises 44 m, the same distance it falls. 69. A bag is dropped from a hovering helicopter. When the bag has fallen 2.0 s, Level 2 a. what is the bag’s velocity? v v0 at 0.0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s) –2.0 101 m/s b. how far has the bag fallen? 1 d v0t at 2 2 1 0.0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s)2 2 –2.0 101 m The bag has fallen 2.0 101 m. 70. A weather balloon is floating at a constant height above Earth when it releases a pack of instruments. a. If the pack hits the ground with a velocity of –73.5 m/s, how far did the pack fall? v 2 v 02 d 2g (–73.5 m/s)2 (0.00 m/s)2 (2)(–9.80 m/s2) 5402 m2/s2 –276 m –19.6 m/s2 The pack fell 276 m. b. How long did it take for the pack to fall? v v0 at v v0 t a –73.5 m/s 0.00 m/s –9.80 m/s2 7.50 s 42 Problems and Solutions Manual TABLE 5-8 Position and Velocity in Free Fall Time (s) 0.0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 Position Velocity (m) (m/s) 0.0 –4.9 –19.6 –44.1 –78.4 –122.5 0.0 –9.8 –19.6 –29.4 –39.2 –49.0 a. Use the data to plot a velocity-time graph. v (m/s) 0 10 20 30 40 50 60 t (s) 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 b. Use the data in the table to plot a position-time graph. d (m) 0 20 40 60 80 100 120 140 160 t (s) 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v 2 v 20 2ad 72. Table 5–8 gives the positions and velocities of a ball at the end of each second for the first 5.0 s of free fall from rest. 72. (continued) c. Find the slope of the curve at the end of 2.0 s and 4.0 s on the position-time graph. Do the values agree with the table of velocity? 39 39 20 2 60 a. what is the bag’s velocity? v v0 at 78 78 80 100 5.0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s) 120 2 140 –15 m/s 160 t (s) 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 At t 2.0 s, –40 m (–1 m) slope –20 m/s 3.0 s 1.0 s At t 4.0 s, –118 m (–40 m) slope –39 m/s 5.0 s 3.0 s –40 m/s b. how far has the bag fallen? 1 d v0t at 2 2 (5.0 m/s)(2.0 s) 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s)2 2 –1.0 101 m The bag has fallen 1.0 101 m. c. how far below the helicopter is the bag? The helicopter has risen Yes, the values agree. d. Use the data in the table to plot a position-versus-time-squared graph. What type of curve is obtained? d (m) 0 d v0t (5.0 m/s)(2.0 s) 1.0 101 m The bag is 1.0 101 m below the origin and 2.0 101 m below the helicopter. 74. The helicopter in problems 69 and 73 now descends at 5.0 m/s as the bag is released. After 2.0 s, 20 40 60 80 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Yes. Since it is a straight line 1 y = mx b where y is d, m is g, 2 x is t 2 and b is 0. 73. The same helicopter as in problem 69 is rising at 5.0 m/s when the bag is dropped. After 2.0 s d (m) 0 40 f. Does this curve agree with the equation d 1/2 gt2? a. what is the bag’s velocity? 100 v v0 at 120 –5.0 m/s (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s) 140 160 t 0 5 10 15 20 2 (s2 ) 25 A straight line is obtained. e. Find the slope of the line at any point. Explain the significance of the value. –122.5 m 0 slope 2 –4.9 m/s2 22 s 0 1 The slope is g. 2 Physics: Principles and Problems –25 m/s b. how far has the bag fallen? 1 d v0t at 2 2 (–5.0 m/s)(2.0 s) 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(2.0 s)2 2 –3.0 101 m The bag has fallen 3.0 101 m. Problems and Solutions Manual 43 74. (continued) page 115 c. how far below the helicopter is the bag? d vt (–5.0 m/s)(2.0 s) –1.0 101 m The helicopter has fallen 1.0 101 m and the bag is 2.0 101 m below the helicopter. 75. What is common to the answers to problems 69, 73, and 74? The bag is 2.0 101 m below the helicopter after 2.0 s. 76. A tennis ball is dropped from 1.20 m above the ground. It rebounds to a height of 1.00 m. a. With what velocity does it hit the ground? Using v 2 v 20 2ad, v 2 2ad 2(–9.80 m/s2)(–1.20 m) v –4.85 m/s (downward) b. With what velocity does it leave the ground? Using v 2 v 20 2ad, v02 –2ad –2(–9.80 m/s2)(1.00 m) v0 4.43 m/s 77. An express train, traveling at 36.0 m/s, is accidentally sidetracked onto a local train track. The express engineer spots a local train exactly 1.00 102 m ahead on the same track and traveling in the same direction. The local engineer is unaware of the situation. The express engineer jams on the brakes and slows the express 2 at a constant rate of 3.00 m/s. If the speed of the local train is 11.0 m/s, will the express train be able to stop in time or will there be a collision? To solve this problem, take the position of the express train when it first sights the local train as a point of origin. Next, keeping in mind that the local train has exactly 2 a 1.00 × 10 m lead, calculate how far each train is from the origin at the end of the 12.0 s it would take the express train to stop. a. On the basis of your calculations, would you conclude that a collision will occur? 1 dexpress v0t at 2 2 (36.0 m/s)(12.0 s) 1 (–3.00 m/s2)(12.0 s)2 2 432 m 216 m 216 m 1 dlocal 100 m v0t at 2 2 100 m (11.0 m/s)(12.0 s) 0 100 m + 132 m 232 m On this basis, no collision will occur. 4.43 m/s (–4.85 m/s) v v0 a 0.010 s t 9.3 102 m/s2, or about 95 times g 44 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. If the tennis ball were in contact with the ground for 0.010 s, find its acceleration while touching the ground. Compare the acceleration to g. Critical Thinking Problems 77. (continued) b. The calculations you made do not allow for the possibility that a collision might take place before the end of the 12 s required for the express train to come to a halt. To check this, take the position of the express train when it first sights the local train as the point of origin and calculate the position of each train at the end of each second after sighting. Make a table showing the distance of each train from the origin at the end of each second. Plot these positions on the same graph and draw two lines. Use your graph to check your answer to part a. t (s) d (Local) d (Express) (m) (m) 111 122 133 144 155 166 177 188 199 210 221 232 35 66 95 120 145 162 179 192 203 210 215 216 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 2 multiply by d 2 1 1 v v1 v2 2 1 1 so v v2 v1 2 1 90 km/h 48 km/h Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill B A Collision Local 100 50 79. You plan a car trip on which you want to average 90 km/h. You cover the first half of the distance at an average speed of only 48 km/h. What must your average speed be in the second half of the trip to meet your goal? Is this reasonable? Note that the velocities are based on half the distance, not half the time. ∆d v ∆t ∆d so ∆t v 1 1 Let d d d and 2 2 1 1 d d 2 2 d v1 v2 v d (m) 150 60 km/h 50 km/h For car, a ∆t 10 km/h ∆t 10 km/h 0 km/h For bike, a ∆t 10 km/h ∆t The accelerations are exactly the same because the change in velocity is the same and the change in time is the same. ttotal t1 t2, so 250 200 v v0 a ∆t so v2 720 km/h, or 700 km/h to one significant digit Express t (s) 0 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 No 78. Which has the greater acceleration: a car that increases its speed from 50 to 60 km/h, or a bike that goes from 0 to 10 km/h in the same time? Explain. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 45 6 Forces Practice Problems 6.1 d. a book on a desk when your hand is pushing down on it Force and Motion pages 118–125 F Table on book page 119 1. Draw pictorial models for the following situations. Circle each system. Draw the forces exerted on the system. Name the agent for each force acting on each system. a. a book held in your hand F Hand on book F Earth’s mass on book e. a ball just after the string that was holding it broke F Hand on book F Earth’s mass on book b. a book pushed across the desk by your hand F Table on book F Hand on book c. a book pulled across the desk by a string F Table on book F String on book page 122 2. Two horizontal forces, 225 N and 165 N, are exerted in the same direction on a crate. Find the net horizontal force on the crate. Net force is 225 N + 165 N = 3.90 102 N in the direction of the two forces. 3. If the same two forces are exerted in opposite directions, what is the net horizontal force on the crate? Be sure to indicate the direction of the net force. Net force is 225 N 165 N 6.0 101 N F Earth’s mass on book 46 Problems and Solutions Manual in the direction of the larger force. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill F Earth’s mass on book F Earth’s mass on ball 4. The 225-N force is exerted on the crate toward the north and the 165-N force is exerted toward the east. Find the magnitude and direction of the net force. x v Magnitude and direction v v v a0 F (2 25 N)2 (1 65 N)2 279 N F Surface on crate 225 tan = 1.36 165 F Pull on crate F Friction 53.7° N of E on crate 5. Your hand exerts a 6.5-N upward force on a pound of sugar. Considering the force of gravity on the sugar, what is the net force on the sugar? Give the magnitude and direction. The downward force is one pound, or 4.5 N. The force is F Earth’s mass on crate Fnet0 9. A rope lifts a bucket upward at constant speed (ignore air drag). y 6.5 N 4.5 N 2.0 N upward v F Rope on bucket 6. Calculate the force you exert as you stand on the floor (1 lb 0.454 kg). Is the force the same if you lie on the floor? v v F mg (0.454 kg/lb) (9.80 m/s2) a0 v F Earth’s mass on bucket 4.45 N/lb Fnet0 Same force if you lie on the floor. 10. A rope lowers a bucket at constant speed (ignore air drag). page 124 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill For each problem, draw a motion diagram and a free-body diagram labeling all forces with their agents and indicating the direction of the acceleration and the net force. Draw arrows the appropriate lengths. y v F Rope on bucket v v 7. A skydiver falls downward through the air at constant velocity (air drag is important). Air drag on diver FAir resistance on diver a0 v F Earth’s mass on bucket y v v a0 Fnet0 11. A rocket blasts off and its vertical velocity increases with time (ignore air drag). y v F Earth’s mass on diver F Exhaust gases on rocket v Fnet v v 8. A cable pulls a crate at constant speed across a horizontal surface (there is friction). Physics: Principles and Problems v a F Earth’s mass on rocket Problems and Solutions Manual 47 6.2 Using Newton’s Laws pages 126–136 page 129 12. On Earth, a scale shows that you weigh 585 N. a. What is your mass? Scale reads 585 N. Since there is no acceleration your force equals the downward force of gravity. Mass Fg m 59.7 kg g b. What would the scale read on the moon (g 1.60 m/s2)? On the moon the scale would read 95.5 N. 13. Use the results from the first example problem to answer these questions about a scale in an elevator on Earth. What force would the scale exert when a. the elevator moves up at a constant speed? page 133 14. A boy exerts a 36-N horizontal force as he pulls a 52-N sled across a cement sidewalk at constant speed. What is the coefficient of kinetic friction between the sidewalk and the metal sled runners? Ignore air resistance. FN mg 52 N Since the speed is constant, the friction force equals the force exerted by the boy, 36 N. But, Ff µkFN Ff 36 N so µk 0.69 FN 52 N 15. Suppose the sled runs on packed snow. The coefficient of friction is now only 0.12. If a person weighing 650 N sits on the sled, what force is needed to pull the sled across the snow at constant speed? At constant speed, applied force equals friction force, so Ff µFN (0.12)(52 N 650 N) Mass 75 kg b. it slows at 2.0 m/s2 while moving upward? Slows while moving up or speeds up while moving down, Fscale m(g a) (75 kg)(9.80 m/s2 2.0 m/s2) 5.9 102 N 16. Consider the doubled force pushing the crate in the example problem Unbalanced Friction Forces. How long would it take for the velocity of the crate to double to 2.0 m/s? The initial velocity is 1.0 m/s, the final velocity 2.0 m/s, and the acceleration 2.0 m/s2, so (v v0) (1.0 m/s) t 0.50 s (2.0 m/s2) a Slows while moving up or speeds up while moving down, page 136 Fscale m(g a) 17. What is the length of a pendulum with a period of 1.00 s? (75 kg)(9.80 m/s2 2.0 m/s2) 5.9 102 N d. it moves downward at a constant speed? Fscale 7.4 102 N e. it slows to a stop at a constant magnitude of acceleration? Depends upon the magnitude of the acceleration. 48 Problems and Solutions Manual For a pendulum T 2 gl 2 T so l g 2 1.00 s 9.80 m/s2 (2)(3.14) 2 0.248 m Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. it speeds up at 2.0 m/s2 while moving downward? 84 N 18. Would it be practical to make a pendulum with a period of 10.0 s? Calculate the length and explain. (9.80 Level 1 m/s2) 10.0 s (2)(3.14) 2 24.8 m No. This is over 75 feet long! 19. On a planet with an unknown value of g, the period of a 0.65-m-long pendulum is 2.8 s. What is g for this planet? 2 g l T pages 145–147 Section 6.1 2 T l g 2 Chapter Review Problems 20. A 873-kg (1930-lb) dragster, starting from rest, attains a speed of 26.3 m/s (58.9 mph) in 0.59 s. a. Find the average acceleration of the dragster during this time interval. (26.3 m/s 0) ∆v a 45 m/s2 0.59 s ∆t b. What is the magnitude of the average net force on the dragster during this time? 2 (2)(3.14) (0.65 m) 2.8 s 2 F ma (873 kg)(45 m/s2) 3.9 104 N 3.3 m/s2 6.3 Interaction Forces pages 138–143 page 141 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 20. You lift a bowling ball with your hand, accelerating it upward. What are the forces on the ball? What are the other parts of the action-reaction pairs? On what objects are they exerted? The force of your hand on the ball, the gravitational force of Earth’s mass on the ball. The force of the ball on your hand, the gravitational force of the ball’s mass on Earth. The force of your feet on Earth, the force of Earth on your feet. 21. A car brakes to a halt. What forces act on the car? What are the other parts of the action-reaction pairs? On what objects are they exerted? The backward (friction) and upward (normal) force of the road on the tires and the gravitational force of Earth’s mass on the car. The forward (friction) and the downward force of the tires on the road and the gravitational force of the car’s mass on Earth. page 146 c. Assume that the driver has a mass of 68 kg. What horizontal force does the seat exert on the driver? F ma (68 kg)(45 m/s2) 3.1 103 N 21. The dragster in problem 20 completed the 402.3 m (0.2500 mile) run in 4.936 s. If the car had a constant acceleration, what would be its acceleration and final velocity? 1 d at 2 2 2d 2(402.3 m) so a 2 33.02 m/s2 t (4.936 s)2 1 d vt 2 2d 2(402.3 m) so v 163.0 m/s t 4.936 s 22. After a day of testing race cars, you decide to take your own 1550-kg car onto the test track. While moving down the track at 10.0 m/s, you uniformly accelerate to 30.0 m/s in 10.0 s. What is the average net force that the track has applied to the car during the 10.0-s interval? m ∆v F ma t (1550 kg)(30.0 m/s 10.0 m/s) 10.0 s 3.10 103 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 49 Since v0 0, 23. A 65-kg swimmer jumps off a 10.0-m tower. 2d a 2 t a. Find the swimmer’s velocity on hitting the water. and F ma, so v 2 v 20 2gd 2md (2)(710 kg)(40.0 m) F 2 (3.0 s)2 t v0 0 m/s so v 2 g d 6.3 103 N 2)(1 2 (9 .8 0 m/s 0 .0 m) 14.0 m/s b. The swimmer comes to a stop 2.0 m below the surface. Find the net force exerted by the water. vf2 v i 2 2ad v f2 v i2 or a 2d (0.0 m/s)2 (14.0 m/s)2 2(2.0 m) –49 m/s2 and F ma (65 kg)(–49 m/s2) –3.2 103 N Section 6.2 Level 1 26. What is your weight in newtons? W mg (9.80 m/s2)(m) Answers will vary. 27. Your new motorcycle weighs 2450 N. What is its mass in kg? Fg mg –2450 N W so m g –9.80 m/s2 2.50 102 kg 28. A pendulum has a length of 0.67 m. Level 2 24. The dragster in problem 21 crossed the finish line going 126.6 m/s (283.1 mph). Does the assumption of constant acceleration hold true? What other piece of evidence could you use to see if the acceleration is constant? 25. A race car has a mass of 710 kg. It starts from rest and travels 40.0 m in 3.0 s. The car is uniformly accelerated during the entire time. What net force is exerted on it? F ma, where, since d and t are known, a can be found from T 2 gl 1.6 s b. How long would the pendulum have to be to double the period? Because the period is proportional to the square root of the length, the pendulum would have to be four times as long, or 2.7 m. 29. You place a 7.50-kg television set on a spring scale. If the scale reads 78.4 N, what is the acceleration due to gravity at that location? Fg mg Fg 78.4 N so g m 7.50 kg 10.5 m/s2, downward 1 d v0t at 2 2 50 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 126.6 m/s is slower than found in problem 21, so the acceleration cannot be constant. Further, the acceleration in the first half-second was 45 m/s2, not 33.02 m/s2. a. Find its period. 30. If you use a horizontal force of 30.0 N to slide a 12.0 kg wooden crate across a floor at a constant velocity, what is the coefficient of kinetic friction between the crate and the floor? 34. A 225-kg crate is pushed horizontally with a force of 710 N. If the coefficient of friction is 0.20, calculate the acceleration of the crate. ma Fnet Fappl Ff Ff µK FN Fhorizontal Ff Fg mg where Ff µFN µmg Therefore Fappl µmg a m 710 N (0.20)(225 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 225 kg 30.0 N 0.255 (12.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 31. A 4500-kg helicopter accelerates upward at 2.0 m/s2. What lift force is exerted by the air on the propellers? ma Fnet Fappl Fg Fappl mg so Fappl ma mg m(a g) (4500 kg)[(2.0 m/s2) (–9.80 m/s2)] 5.3 104 N 32. The maximum force a grocery sack can withstand and not rip is 250 N. If 20.0 kg of groceries are lifted from the floor to the table with an acceleration of 5.0 m/s2, will the sack hold? ma Fnet Fappl Fg Fappl mg so Fappl ma mg m(a g) (20.0 kg)[(5.0 m/s2) (–9.80 m/s2)] 3.0 102 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill No, this force is greater than 250 N, hence the sack rips. 33. A force of 40.0 N accelerates a 5.0-kg block at 6.0 m/s2 along a horizontal surface. a. How large is the frictional force? ma Fnet Fappl Ff so Ff Fappl – ma 40.0 N (5.0 kg)(6.0 m/s2) 1.0 101 N b. What is the coefficient of friction? Ff µKFN µmg 10 N Ff so µK (5.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) mg 1.2 m/s2 Level 2 35. You are driving a 2500.0-kg car at a constant speed of 14.0 m/s along an icy, but straight, level road. As you approach an intersection, the traffic light turns red. You slam on the brakes. Your wheels lock, the tires begin skidding, and the car slides to a halt in a distance of 25.0 m. What is the coefficient of kinetic friction between your tires and the icy road? Ff µKFN ma m(v 2 v 20) –µKmg where v 0 2d (The minus sign indicates the force is acting opposite to the direction of motion.) (14.0 m/s)2 v02 µK 2(25.0 m)(9.80 m/s2) 2dg 0.400 36. A student stands on a bathroom scale in an elevator at rest on the 64th floor of a building. The scale reads 836 N. a. As the elevator moves up, the scale reading increases to 936 N, then decreases back to 836 N. Find the acceleration of the elevator. 936 N 836 N Fappl Fg a (836 N)/(9.80 m/s2) m 936 N 836 N 85.3 kg 1.17 m/s2 0.20 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 51 36. (continued) b. As the elevator approaches the 74th floor, the scale reading drops to 782 N. What is the acceleration of the elevator? Fappl Fg a m 782 N 836 N 85.3 kg –0.633 m/s2 d. Once moving, what total force must be applied to the sled to accelerate it at 3.0 m/s2? ma Fnet Fappl Ff so Fappl ma Ff (50.0 kg)(3.0 m/s2) 49 N 2.0 102 N page 147 c. Using your results from parts a and b, explain which change in velocity, starting or stopping, would take the longer time. 38. The instruments attached to a weather balloon have a mass of 5.0 kg. The balloon is released and exerts an upward force of 98 N on the instruments. Stopping, because the magnitude of the acceleration is less and a. What is the acceleration of the balloon and instruments? – v0 t a d. What changes would you expect in the scale readings on the ride back down? Fappl Fg ma 836 N ma As the elevator starts to descend a is negative and the scale reads less than 836 N. When constant downward velocity is reached, the scale reads 836 N because the acceleration is then zero. When the elevator is slowing at the bottom, the acceleration is positive and the scale reads more than 836 N. a. What does the sled weigh? W mg (50.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 4.90 102 N b. What force will be needed to start the sled moving? Ff µsFN µsFg (0.30)(4.90 102 N) 147 N, static friction 98 N (–49 N) +49 N (up) +49 N a +9.8 m/s2 (up) 5.0 kg b. After the balloon has accelerated for 10.0 s, the instruments are released. What is the velocity of the instruments at the moment of their release? v at (+9.80 m/s2)(10.0 s) +98.0 m/s (up) c. What net force acts on the instruments after their release? just the instrument weight, –49 N (down) d. When does the direction of their velocity first become downward? The velocity becomes negative after it passes through zero. Thus, use v v0 + gt, where v = 0, or (+98.0 m/s) v0 t g (–9.80 m/s2) 10.0 s after release, or 20.0 s after launch. c. What force is needed to keep the sled moving at a constant velocity? Ff µKFN µKFg (0.10)(4.90 102 N) 49 N, kinetic friction 52 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 37. A sled of mass 50.0 kg is pulled along flat, snow-covered ground. The static friction coefficient is 0.30, and the kinetic friction coefficient is 0.10. ma Fnet Fappl Fg Section 6.3 Level 2 Level 1 41. A 2.0-kg mass (mA) and a 3.0-kg mass (mB) are attached to a lightweight cord that passes over a frictionless pulley. The hanging masses are free to move. Choose coordinate systems for the two masses with the positive direction up for mA and down for mB. 39. A 65-kg boy and a 45-kg girl use an elastic rope while engaged in a tug-of-war on an icy, frictionless surface. If the acceleration of the girl toward the boy is 3.0 m/s2, find the magnitude of the acceleration of the boy toward the girl. F1,2 –F2,1 so m1a1 –m2a2 a. Create a pictorial model. –(m2a2) and a1 m1 –(45 kg)(3.0 m/s2) (65 kg) mA –2.0 m/s2 Magnitude of the acceleration: 2.0 m/s2. 40. As a baseball is being caught, its speed goes from 30.0 m/s to 0.0 m/s in about 0.0050 s. The mass of the baseball is 0.145 kg. mB b. Create a physical model with motion and free-body diagrams. T a. What is the baseball’s acceleration? (0.0 m/s 30.0 m/s) a 0.0050 s –6.0 103 m/s2 b. What are the magnitude and direction of the force acting on it? F ma Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (0.145 kg)(–6.0 103 m/s2) –8.7 102 N (opposite direction of the velocity of the ball) c. What are the magnitude and direction of the force acting on the player who caught it? Same magnitude, opposite direction (in direction of velocity of ball). mA T mAg mB m Bg c. Find the acceleration of the smaller mass. ma Fnet where m is the total mass being accelerated. For mA, mAa T mAg For mB, mBa –T mBg T mBg mBa mB(g a) (3.0)(9.80 2.0) 23 N Substituting into the equation for mA gives mAa mBg mBa mAg or (mA mB)a (mB mA)g Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 53 41. (continued) mB mA Therefore a g mA mB 3.0 2.0 9.80 3.0 2.0 1.0 9.80 5.0 2.0 m/s2, upward 42. Suppose the masses in problem 41 are now 1.00 kg and 4.00 kg. Find the acceleration of the larger mass. Take the direction of the physical motion, smaller mass upward and larger mass downward, to be the positive direction of motion. For mA, mAa T mg For mB, mBa –T mBg or T mBg mBa Substitution into the equation for mA gives mAa mBg mBa mAg or (mA mB)a (mB mA)g Therefore, mB mA a g mA mB 4.00 1.00 9.80 4.00 1.00 Critical Thinking Problems 43. The force exerted on a 0.145-kg baseball by a bat changes from 0.0 N to 1.0 104 N over 0.0010 s, then drops back to zero in the same amount of time. The baseball was going toward the bat at 25 m/s. a. Draw a graph of force versus time. What is the average force exerted on the ball by the bat? F (N) 1.0104 0.50104 0 t (ms) 0 0.50 1.0 1.5 2.0 average F 5.0 103 N b. What is the acceleration of the ball? Fnet 5.0 103 N a m 0145 kg 3.4 104 m/s2 c. What is the final velocity of the ball, assuming that it reverses direction? v v0 at –25 m/s (3.4 104 m/s2) (0.0020 s) +43 m/s 3.00 9.80 5.88 m/s2, downward 5.00 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 54 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 7 Forces and Motion in Two Dimensions Practice Problems 7.1 Forces in Two Dimensions pages 150–154 b. What force (magnitude and direction) is needed to put the weight into equilibrium? FE 1.0 101 N at 310° 180° page 151 130° 1. The sign from the preceding example problem is now hung by ropes that each make an angle of 42° with the horizontal. What force does each rope exert? FA FB page 152 3. Two ropes pull on a ring. One exerts a 62-N force at 30.0°, the other a 62-N force at 60.0°. F2 F2v Fg FA 2 sin 168 N 2 sin 42° 62 N F1v F1 62 N 126 N 260˚ 2. An 8.0-N weight has one horizontal rope exerting a force of 6.0 N on it. 130˚ 30 30˚ F2h R F1h 6.0 N a. What is the net force on the ring? t Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill FR 8.0 N a. What are the magnitude and direction of the resultant force on the weight? FR (6 .0 N )2 (8 .0 N )2 1.0 101 N 6.0 t tan–1 37° 8.0 R 270° t 307° 310° FR 1.0 101 N at 310° Physics: Principles and Problems Vector addition is most easily carried out by using the method of addition by components. The first step in this method is the resolution of the given vectors into their horizontal and vertical components. F1h F1 cos 1 (62 N) cos 30° 54 N F1v F1 sin 1 (62 N) sin 30° 31 N F2h F2 cos 2 (62 N) cos 60° 31 N F2v F2 sin 2 (62 N) sin 60° 54 N Problems and Solutions Manual 55 3. a. (continued) At this point, the two original vectors have been replaced by four components, vectors that are much easier to add. The horizontal and vertical components of the resultant vector are found by simple addition. 225 225˚ 315˚ Ax Bx B A A36 36 N B48 48 N Ay FRh F1h F2h 54 N 31 N 85 N By FRv F1v F2v 31 N 54 N 85 N FR FR F Rv85 N A 225° 180° 45° R F Rh85 N B 360° 315° 45° Ax –A cos A –(36 N) cos 45° –25 N The magnitude and direction of the resultant vector are found by the usual method. 2 2 FR (F R h)(F R v) (8 5 N )2 (8 5 N )2 120 N FRv 85 N tan R 1.0 85 N FRh R 45° FR 120 N at 45° FE 120 N at 45° 180° 225° 4. Two forces are exerted on an object. A 36-N force acts at 225° and a 48-N force acts at 315°. What are the magnitude and direction of the equilibrant? 56 Problems and Solutions Manual –25 N Bx B cos B (48 N) cos 45° 34 N By –B sin B –(48 N) sin 45° –34 N Fx Ax Bx –25 N 34 N 9 N Fy Ay By –25 N 34 N –59 N 2 2 FR F F 9 N )2 (– 59 N )2 x y (+ 6.0 101 N 9 tan 0.153; 9° 59 R 270° 9° 279° FR 6.0 101 N at 279° FE 6.0 101 N E 279° 180° 99° Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. What are the magnitude and direction of the force that would cause the ring to be in equilibrium? Ay –A sin A (–36 N) sin 45° g sin sin µ g cos cos sin 37° µ 0.75 cos 37° If a 0, the velocity would be the same as before. page 154 5. Consider the trunk on the incline in the Example Problem. a. Calculate the magnitude of the acceleration. F +mg sin a m m +g sin (+9.80 m/s2)(sin 30.0°) 4.90 m/s2 b. After 4.00 s, how fast would the trunk be moving? v v0 at (4.90 m/s2)(4.00 s) 19.6 m/s 6. For the Example Problem Skiing Downhill, find the x- and y-components of the weight of the skier going downhill. Fgx mg sin (62 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.60) 3.6 102 N Fgy mg cos (62 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.80) 4.9 102 N 7. If the skier were on a 30° downhill slope, what would be the magnitude of the acceleration? Since a g(sin µ cos ), a 9.80 m/s2 [0.50 (0.15)(0.866)] Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4.0 m/s2 8. After the skier on the 37° hill had been moving for 5.0 s, the friction of the snow suddenly increased making the net force on the skier zero. What is the new coefficient of friction? How fast would the skier now be going after skiing for 5.0 s? a g(sin µ cos ) a g sin gµ cos 7.2 Projectile Motion pages 155–161 page 158 9. A stone is thrown horizontally at a speed of 5.0 m/s from the top of a cliff 78.4 m high. a. How long does it take the stone to reach the bottom of the cliff? 1 Since vy 0, y vyt – gt 2 2 becomes 1 y – gt 2 2 2y –2(–78.4 m) or t 2 – 16 s2 g 9.80 m/s2 t 1 6s2 4.0 s b. How far from the base of the cliff does the stone hit the ground? x vxt (5.0 m/s)(4.0 s) 2.0 101 m c. What are the horizontal and vertical components of the stone’s velocity just before it hits the ground? vx 5.0 m/s. This is the same as the initial horizontal speed because the acceleration of gravity influences only the vertical motion. For the vertical component, use v v0 gt with v vy and v0, the initial vertical component of velocity, zero. At t 4.0 s vy gt (9.80 m/s2)(4.0 s) 39 m/s If a 0, 0 g sin gµ cos gµ cos g sin Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 57 10. How would the three answers to problem 9 change if (a) no change; 4.0 s (b) twice the previous distance; 4.0 101 m (c) vx doubles; 1.0 101 m/s no change in vy; 39 m/s b. the stone were thrown with the same speed, but the cliff were twice as high? (a) increases by 2 , because t –g2y and y doubles; 5.7 s (b) increases by 2 , because t increases by 2 ; 28 m (c) no change in vx; 5.0 m/s vy increases by 2 , because t increases by 2 ; 55 m/s 11. A steel ball rolls with constant velocity across a tabletop 0.950 m high. It rolls off and hits the ground 0.352 m from the edge of the table. How fast was the ball rolling? 1 Since vy 0, y – gt 2 and the 2 time to reach the ground is t 50 m) –g2y –29(.–800.9 /s m 2 0.440 s x 0.352 m vx t 0.440 s 0.800 m/s page 160 12. A player kicks a football from ground level with an initial velocity of 27.0 m/s, 30.0° above the horizontal as shown in Figure 7–8. Find the ball’s hang time, range, and maximum height. Assume air resistance is negligible. 58 Problems and Solutions Manual 60° 30° 0 0 x (meters) 60 FIGURE 7-8 vx v0 cos (27.0 m/s) cos 30.0° 23.4 m/s vy v0 sin (27.0 m/s) sin 30.0° 13.5 m/s 1 When it lands, y vyt gt 2 0. 2 Therefore, 2vy 2(13.5 m/s) 2.76 s t g 9.80 m/s2 Distance: x vxt (23.4 m/s)(2.76 s) 64.6 m Maximum height occurs at half the “hang time,” or 1.38 s. Thus, 1 y vyt gt 2 2 (13.5 m/s)(1.38 s) 1 (+9.80 m/s2)(1.38 s)2 2 18.6 m 9.33 m 9.27 m 13. The player then kicks the ball with the same speed, but at 60.0° from the horizontal. What are the ball’s hang time, range, and maximum height? Following the method of Practice Problem 5, vx v0 cos (27.0 m/s) cos 60.0° 13.5 m/s vy v0 sin (27.0 m/s) sin 60.0° 23.4 m/s 2vy 2(23.4 m/s) 4.78 s t g 9.80 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill From x vxt, 25 y (meters) a. the stone were thrown with twice the horizontal speed? Trajectory 13. (continued) Distance: x vxt (13.5 m/s)(4.78 s) 64.5 m Maximum height: 1 at t (4.78 s) 2.39 s 2 1 y vyt gt 2 2 (23.4 m/s)(2.39 s) 1 (+9.80 m/s2)(2.39 s)2 2 27.9 m 7.3 Circular Motion pages 163–168 14. Consider the following changes to the Example Problem. a. The mass is doubled, but all other quantities remain the same. What would be the effect on the velocity, acceleration, and force? Since r and T remain the same, 2π r v and a T r v2 remain the same. The new value of the mass is m2 2m1. The new force is F2 m2a 2m1a 2F1, double the original force. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill new velocity, 2π r 2π r v2 1 2v1 T T2 2 twice the original; new acceleration (v )2 (2v1)2 a2 2 4a1 r r four times original; new force, F2 ma2 m(4a1) 4F1 four times original page 166 b. The radius is doubled, but all other quantities remain the same. What would be the effect on the velocity, acceleration, and force? The new radius is r2 2r1, so the new velocity is 2π r2 2π(2r1) v2 2v1 T T twice the original velocity. The new acceleration is (v2)2 (2v1)2 a2 2a1 r2 2r1 twice the original. The new force is F2 ma2 m(2a1) 2F1 twice the original. Physics: Principles and Problems c. The period of revolution is half as large, but all other quantities remain the same. What would be the effect on the velocity, acceleration, and force? 15. A runner moving at a speed of 8.8 m/s rounds a bend with a radius of 25 m. a. What is the centripetal acceleration of the runner? (8.8 m/s)2 v2 ac 3.1 m/s2 25 m r b. What agent exerts the force on the runner? The frictional force of the track acting on the runner’s shoes exerts the force on the runner. 16. Racing on a flat track, a car going 32 m/s rounds a curve 56 m in radius. a. What is the car’s centripetal acceleration? (32 m/s)2 v2 ac 18 m/s2 56 m r b. What minimum coefficient of static friction between the tires and road would be needed for the car to round the curve without slipping? Recall Ff µFN. The friction force must supply the centripetal force so Ff mac. The normal force is FN –mg. The coefficient of friction must be at least mac ac Ff 18 m/s2 µ mg g FN 9.80 m/s2 1.8 Problems and Solutions Manual 59 Chapter Review Problems pages 171–173 120 120˚ 20˚ F F page 171 Section 7.1 Level 1 Fg150 N 30. An object in equilibrium has three forces exerted on it. A 33-N force acts at 90° from the x-axis and a 44-N force acts at 60°. What are the magnitude and direction of the third force? F 150 N 60˚ 60 F 150 N 60˚ 60 60 60˚ F1 33 N, 90° F 150 N F2 44 N, 60° Horizontal: T1h T2h 0 F3 ? so T1h T1v and F1h (33 N) cos 90° 0 T1 cos 30° T2 cos 30° F2h (44 N) cos 60° 22 N so T1 T2 F3h x Vertical: T1v T2v 150 N 0 F1v (33 N) sin 90° 33 N so T1 sin 30° T2 sin 30° 150 N F2v (44 N) sin 60° 38 N F3v y For equilibrium, the sum of the components must equal zero, so 0 22 N x 0 and x –22 N 33 N 38 N y 0 and y –71 N R (– 22 N )2 (– 71 N )2 74 N –71 N tan 3.23 –22 N F3 74 N, 253° 31. A street lamp weighs 150 N. It is supported by two wires that form an angle of 120° with each other. The tensions in the wires are equal. a. What is the tension in each wire? b. If the angle between the wires is reduced to 90.0°, what is the tension in each wire? 150 N T1 T2 106 N 110 N 2 sin 45° 32. A 215-N box is placed on an inclined plane that makes a 35.0° angle with the horizontal. Find the component of the weight force parallel to the plane’s surface. F Fg sin (215 N) sin 35.0° 123 N F Fg 60 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill so 73° 150 N T1 T2 150 N 2 sin 30° Level 2 33. Five forces act on an object: (1) 60.0 N at 90°, (2) 40.0 N at 0°, (3) 80.0 N at 270°, (4) 40.0 N at 180°, and (5) 50.0 N at 60°. What is the magnitude and direction of a sixth force that would produce equilibrium? 34. Joe wishes to hang a sign weighing 7.50 102 N so that cable A attached to the store makes a 30.0° angle, as shown in Figure 7–16. Cable B is horizontal and attached to an adjoining building. What is the tension in cable B? Solutions by components F1 60.0 N, 90° 30.0° A F2 40.0 N, 0° B F3 80.0 N, 270° F4 40.0 N, 180° F5 50.0 N, 60° F6 ? FIGURE 7-16 F1h (60.0 N) cos 90° 0.00 F2h (40.0 N) cos 0° 40.0 N FAv F3h (80.0 N) cos 270° 0.00 F4h (40.0 N) cos 180° –40.0 N 30˚ FA FAh F5h (50.0 N) cos 60° 25.0 N FB Fg750 N F6h x F1v (60.0 N) sin 90° 60.0 N F2v (40.0 N) sin 0° 0.00 Solution by components. F3v (80.0 N) sin 270° –80.0 N The sum of the components must equal zero, so F4v (40.0 N) sin 180° 0.00 FAv Fg 0 and F5v (50.0 N) sin 60° 43.0 N FAv FA sin 60.0° 7.50 102 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill F6v y 0.00 40.0 N 0.00 (–40.0 N) 25.0 N x 0.00 7.50 102 N FA 8.70 102 N sin 60° so x –25.0 N Also, FB FAh 0, so 60.0 N 0.00 (–80.0 N) 0.00 43.0 N y 0.00 FB FAh (8.70 102 N) cos 60.0° 435 N, right so y –23.0 N R (–25.0 N)2 (–23. 0 N)2 34.0 –23.0 N tan 0.920 –25 N so 42.6° in quadrant III for equilibrant N 35. You pull your 18-kg suitcase at constant speed on a horizontal floor by exerting a 43-N force on the handle, which makes an angle with the horizontal. The force of friction on the suitcase is 27 N. F 42.6° 180° 222.6° F6 34.0 N, 222.6° Fv Ff Fh Fg Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 61 35. (continued) page 172 a. What angle does the handle make with the horizontal? Fh Ff 0 so Fh Ff 27 N Fh 27 N and cos F 43 N so 51° b. What is the normal force on the suitcase? 37. What force must be exerted on the trunk in problem 36 so that it would slide down the plane with a constant velocity? In which direction should the force be exerted? F F Ff 0 so F F Ff Fg sin µ Fg cos (325 N) sin 20.0° FN Fv Fg 0 so FN Fg Fv mg F sin (18 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 43 N sin 51° 1.4 N, upward or 140 N, upward 102 c. What is the coefficient of friction? Ff 27 N µ 0.19 FN 140 N 36. You push a 325-N trunk up a 20.0° inclined plane at a constant velocity by exerting a 211-N force parallel to the plane’s surface. a. What is the component of the trunk’s weight parallel to the plane? F Fg sin (325 N) sin 20.0° 111 N b. What is the sum of all forces parallel to the plane’s surface? c. What are the magnitude and direction of the friction force? Let up plane be positive, then F F Ff 0 211 N 111 N Ff 0 so Ff –1.00 102 N, downward along the plane d. What is the coefficient of friction? Ff 1.00 102 N µ FN 325 N cos 20.0° 0.327 62 Problems and Solutions Manual 11.3 N, up plane 38. A 2.5-kg block slides down a 25° inclined plane with constant acceleration. The block starts from rest at the top. At the bottom, its velocity is 0.65 m/s. The incline is 1.6 m long. a. What is the acceleration of the block? v 2 v02 2ad but v0 0 (0.65 m/s)2 v2 so a 0.13 m/s2 2(1.6 m) 2d b. What is the coefficient of friction? Let up plane be positive. Then, Ff F –(ma) so Ff F ma F ma Ff µ FN FN Fg sin ma Fg cos mg sin ma m(g sin a) mg cos mg cos (9.80 m/s2) sin 25° 0.13 m/s2 (9.80 m/s2) cos 25° 4.0 m/s2 8.9 m/s2 0.45 c. Does the result of either a or b depend on the mass of the block? No. In part b, the mass divides out. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill zero, because the velocity is constant (0.327)(325) cos 20.0° Section 7.2 At the high point vy 0, so Level 1 (vy0) (24.5 m/s)2 d 31 m 2g 2(9.80 m/s2) 2 39. You accidentally throw your car keys horizontally at 8.0 m/s from a cliff 64 m high. How far from the base of the cliff should you look for the keys? 1 y vyt gt 2 2 Since initial vertical velocity is zero, t 64 m) 3.6 s –g2y (–92.8)(0– m/ s 2 x vxt (8.0 m/s)(3.6 s) 28.8 m 29 m a. how long did it take the car to fall? 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 and since initial velocity is zero, 225 m) –g2y (–29).(8–01. m/ s 2 0.500 s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. how fast was the car going on the table? x 0.400 m vx = 0.800 m/s t 0.500 s 41. You take a running leap off a high-diving platform. You were running at 2.8 m/s and hit the water 2.6 s later. How high was the platform, and how far from the edge of the platform did you hit the water? Neglect air resistance. 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 1 0(2.6 s) (9.8 m/s2)(2.6 s)2 2 –33 m, so the platform is 33 m high x vxt (2.8 m/s)(2.6 s) 7.3 m 42. An arrow is shot at 30.0° above the horizontal. Its velocity is 49 m/s and it hits the target. a. What is the maximum height the arrow will attain? v 2y v 2y0 2gd Physics: Principles and Problems vy0 –24.5 m/s t 5.0 s 1 1 (g) (9.80 m/s2) 2 40. A toy car runs off the edge of a table that is 1.225 m high. If the car lands 0.400 m from the base of the table, t b. The target is at the height from which the arrow was shot. How far away is it? 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 but the arrow lands at the same height, so 1 y 0 and 0 vy0 gt 2 so t 0 or 2 and x vxt (49 m/s cos 30°)(5.0 s) 2.1 102 m 43. A pitched ball is hit by a batter at a 45° angle and just clears the outfield fence, 98 m away. Assume that the fence is at the same height as the pitch and find the velocity of the ball when it left the bat. Neglect air resistance. The components of the initial velocity are vx v0 cos 0 and vy0 v0 sin 0 Now x vxt (v0 cos 0)t, so x t v0 cos 0 1 And y vy0t gt 2, but y 0, so 2 1 0 vy0 gt t 2 1 so t 0 or vy0 gt 0 2 From above 1 x v0 sin 0 g 0 2 v0 cos 0 Multiplying by v0 cos 0 gives 1 v02 sin 0 cos 0 gx 0 2 gx 2 so v0 2 sin 0 cos 0 (9.80 m/s2)(98 m) 2(sin 45°)(cos 45°) 9.6 102 m2/s2 v0 31 m/s at 45° Problems and Solutions Manual 63 Level 2 44. The two baseballs in Figure 7–17 were hit with the same speed, 25 m/s. Draw separate graphs of y versus t and x versus t for each ball. b. What is the horizontal distance between the plane and the victims when the box is dropped? 1 km 1h vx 125 km/h 3600 s 1000 m 34.7 m/s A x vxt (34.7 m/s)(14.3 s) 496 m yA B 60° yB 30° x A = xB FIGURE 7-17 y (m) 46. Divers in Acapulco dive from a cliff that is 61 m high. If the rocks below the cliff extend outward for 23 m, what is the minimum horizontal velocity a diver must have to clear the rocks? 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 and since initial velocity is zero, t Vertical vs Time 25 2 1 2.4 s2 3.53 s 60 60˚ 20 (–2)(– 61 m) –g2y 9.80 m/s x 23 m vx 6.5 m/s t 3.53 s 15 10 30˚ 30 5 t (s) 0 0 1 x (m) 2 3 4 5 Horizontal vs Time 80 60 t 30˚ 40 47. A dart player throws a dart horizontally at a speed of 12.4 m/s. The dart hits the board 0.32 m below the height from which it was thrown. How far away is the player from the board? 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 and since vy0 0 60˚ 32 m) –g2y –92.(8–00. m/ s 2 0.26 s 20 0 1 2 3 4 5 45. An airplane traveling 1001 m above the ocean at 125 km/h is to drop a box of supplies to shipwrecked victims below. a. How many seconds before being directly overhead should the box be dropped? 1 y vy0t gt 2 2 1 –1001 m 0(t) (9.80 m/s2)t 2 2 Now x vxt (12.4 m/s)(0.26 s) 3.2 m 48. A basketball player tries to make a halfcourt jump shot, releasing the ball at the height of the basket. Assuming that the ball is launched at 51.0°, 14.0 m from the basket, what speed must the player give the ball? The components of the initial velocity are vx0 v0 cos 0 and vy0 v0 sin 0 t 14.3 s 64 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill t (s) 0 48. (continued) Now x vx0t (v0 cos 0)t, so (4π2)(1.3 m) 4π2r ac 51 m/s2 2 (1.0 s)2 T x t v0 cos 0 1 And y vy0t gt 2, but y 0, so 2 1 0 vy0 gt t 2 1 Therefore, t 0 or vy0 gt 0, or, 2 from above, 1 x v0 sin 0 g 0 2 v0 cos 0 Multiplying by v0 cos 0 gives 1 v02 sin 0 cos 0 gx 0 2 so v0 a. What is the centripetal acceleration of the hammer? gx 2 sin cos (9.80 m/s )(14.0 m) 2(sin 51.0°)(cos 51.0°) 2 v0 11.8 m/s Section 7.3 b. What is the tension in the chain? Fc mac (7.00 kg)(51 m/s2) 3.6 102 N 51. A coin is placed on a vinyl stereo record making 33 1/3 revolutions per minute. a. In what direction is the acceleration of the coin? The acceleration is toward the center of the record. b. Find the magnitude of the acceleration when the coin is placed 5.0, 10.0, and 15.0 cm from the center of the record. 1 1 T f 1 33 /min 3 4π 2(0.05 m) 4π2r r 5.0 cm: ac 2 (1.80 s)2 T Level 1 49. A 615-kg racing car completes one lap in 14.3 s around a circular track with a radius of 50.0 m. The car moves at constant speed. 0.61 m/s2 4π2r 4π2(0.100 m) r 10.0 cm: ac 2 T (1.80 s) 1.22 m/s2 a. What is the acceleration of the car? 2π (50.0 m) 2π r v T 14.3 s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 60 s (0.0300 min) 1.80 s 1 min 4π2r 4π2(0.150 m) r 15.0 cm: ac T2 (1.80 s)2 22.0 m/s v2 ac r (22.0 m/s)2 9.68 m/s2 50.0 m b. What force must the track exert on the tires to produce this acceleration? Fc mac (615 kg)(9.68 m/s2) 5.95 103 N 50. An athlete whirls a 7.00-kg hammer tied to the end of a 1.3-m chain in a horizontal circle. The hammer makes one revolution in 1.0 s. Physics: Principles and Problems 1.83 m/s2 c. What force accelerates the coin? frictional force between coin and record d. In which of the three radii listed in b would the coin be most likely to fly off? Why? 15 cm The largest radius because force needed to hold it is the greatest. Problems and Solutions Manual 65 page 173 Level 2 52. According to the Guinness Book of World Records (1990) the highest rotary speed ever attained was 2010 m/s (4500 mph). The rotating rod was 15.3 cm (6 in.) long. Assume that the speed quoted is that of the end of the rod. 54. The carnival ride shown in Figure 7–18 has a 2.0-m radius and rotates once each 0.90 s. a. What is the centripetal acceleration of the end of the rod? (2010 m/s)2 v2 ac 0.153 m r force of the drum walls 2.64 107 m/s2 b. If you were to attach a 1.0-g object to the end of the rod, what force would be needed to hold it on the rod? Fc mac (0.0010 kg)(2.64 107 m/s2) 2.6 104 N d. When the floor drops down, riders are held up by friction. Draw motion and free-body diagrams of the situation. Fc v FfF N ac v 53. Early skeptics of the idea of a rotating Earth said that the fast spin of Earth would throw people at the equator into space. The radius of Earth is about 6.38 103 km. Show why this objection is wrong by calculating a. the speed of a 97-kg person at the equator. 2π(6.38 106 m) ∆d 2π r v 24 h 3600 s ∆t T 464 m/s a. Find the speed of a rider. ∆d 2π(2.0 m) 2π r v 14 m/s ∆t 0.90 s T b. Find the centripetal acceleration of a rider. (14 m/s)2 v2 ac 98 m/s2 2.0 m r c. What produces this acceleration? 1 1h e. What coefficient of static friction is needed to keep the riders from slipping? Downward force of gravity Fg mg. Frictional force Ff µFN. FN is the force of the drum, mac. To balance, mg µmac, or g µac, so we need g 9.80 m/s2 µ 0.10 ac 98 m/s2 (97 kg)(464 m/s)2 mv 2 Fc mac 6.38 106 m r 3.3 N c. the weight of the person. Fg mg (97 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 950 N 9.5 102 N d. the normal force of Earth on the person, that is, the person’s apparent weight. FN 9.5 102 N 3.3 N 9.5 102 N 66 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. the force needed to accelerate the person in the circle. Fgmg 55. Friction provides the force needed for a car to travel around a flat, circular race track. What is the maximum speed at which a car can safely travel if the radius of the track is 80.0 m and the coefficient of friction is 0.40? Fc Ff µFN µmg mv2 mv2 But Fc, thus µmg. r r The mass of the car divides out to give v 2 µgr, so v µ g r (0 .4 0 )( 9 .8 0 m/s 2)(8 0 .0 m) 18 m/s Critical Thinking Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 56. A ball on a light string moves in a vertical circle. Analyze and describe the motion of this system. Be sure to consider the effects of gravity and tension. Is this system in uniform circular motion? Explain your answer. It is not uniform circular motion. Gravity increases the speed of the ball when it moves downward and reduces the speed when it is moving upward. Therefore, the centripetal acceleration needed to keep it moving in a circle will be larger at the bottom and smaller at the top of the circle. At the top, tension and gravity are in the same direction, so the tension needed will be even smaller. At the bottom, gravity is outward while the tension is inward. Thus, the tension exerted by the string must be even larger. Physics: Principles and Problems 57. Consider a roller coaster loop. Are the cars traveling through the loop in uniform circular motion? Explain. What about the ride in Figure 7–18? The vertical gravitational force changes the speed of the cars, so the motion is not uniform circular motion. The ride in 7-18 is in uniform circular motion as long as the motor keeps its speed constant. When the ride is level, the outer rim of the ride provides the centripetal force on the rider. When it is tilted, the gravitational force is inward at the top of the ride and outward at the bottom. Therefore, the force of the rim (or fence) on the rider varies. 58. A 3-point jump shot is released 2.2 m above the ground, 6.02 m from the basket, which is 3.05 m high. For launch angles of 30° and 60°, find the speed needed to make the basket. Let h be the height of the basket above the release point (0.85 m) and R the horizontal distance to the basket (6.02 m). Then the speed R g v cos R tan h 1/2 At 30 degrees the speed is 13.4 m/s. At 60 degrees it is 12.2 m/s. 59. For which angle in problem 58 is it more important that the player get the speed right? To explore this question, vary the speed at each angle by 5% and find the change in the range of the throw. Varying the speed by 5% at 30 degrees changes R by 0.90 m in either direction. At 60 degrees it changes R by only 0.65 m. Thus the high launch angle is less sensitive to speed variations. Problems and Solutions Manual 67 8 Universal Gravitation Practice Problems 8.1 Motion in the Heavens and on Earth pages 176–184 page 180 1. An asteroid revolves around the sun with a mean (average) orbital radius twice that of Earth’s. Predict the period of the asteroid in Earth years. Ta TE 2 ra rE 3 Thus, Ta 2rE 3 r with ra 2rE ra rE 3 1/2 TE2 1/2 (1.0 yr)2 E 2.8 yr page 181 2. From Table 8–1, you can calculate that, on the average, Mars is 1.52 times as far from the sun as Earth is. Predict the time required for Mars to circle the sun in Earth days. TM rM 2 3 T r with r r Thus, T T r E M E M 3 2 M E 2 E 1.52rE 1.52rE rE 3 (365 days)2 4.68 105 days2 TM 684 days Ts rs 2 3 T r m m rs so Ts2 rm 3 Tm2 6.70 103 km 3.90 105 km 3 (27.3 days)2 3.78 10–3 days2 Ts 6.15 10–2 days 88.6 min 68 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. The moon has a period of 27.3 days and has a mean distance of 3.90 105 km from the center of Earth. Find the period of an artificial satellite that is in orbit 6.70 103 km from the center of Earth. 4. Using the data on the period and radius of revolution of the moon in problem 3, predict what the mean distance from Earth’s center would be for an artificial satellite that has a period of 1.00 day. Ts Tm 2 rs rm 3 Ts so rs3 rm3 Tm 2 2 1.00 (3.90 105 km)3 27.3 7.96 1013 km3 So rs 4.30 104 km 8.2 Using the Law of Universal Gravitation pages 185–192 page 188 Assume a circular orbit for all calculations. 5. Use Newton’s thought experiment on the motion of satellites to solve the following. a. Calculate the speed that a satellite shot from the cannon must have in order to orbit Earth 150 km above its surface. v (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(5.97 1024 kg) 6.52 106 m GmE r 7.81 103 m/s b. How long, in seconds and minutes, would it take for the satellite to complete one orbit and return to the cannon? T 2 r3 2 GmE (6.52 106 m)3 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(5.97 1024 kg) 5.24 103 s 87.3 min 6. Use the data for Mercury in Table 8–1 to find a. the speed of a satellite in orbit 265 km above Mercury’s surface. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v Gmr with r r M M r 2.44 106 265 km m + 0.265 106 m 2.71 106 m v (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(3.30 1023 kg) 2.71 106 m 2.85 103 m/s b. the period of the satellite. T 2 r3 2 GmM (2.71 106 m)3 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(3.30 1023 kg) 5.97 103 s 1.66 h Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 69 7. Find the speeds with which Mercury and Saturn move around the sun. Does it make sense that Mercury is named after a speedy messenger of the gods, whereas Saturn is named after the father of Jupiter? Grm, where here m is the mass of the sun. N m /kg )(1.99 10 kg) (6.67 10 5.79 10 m v –11 vM 2 2 30 10 4.79 104 m/s vS (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(1.99 1030 kg) 1.43 1012 m 9.63 103 m/s, about 1/5 as fast as Mercury Mercury is the smallest of the planets and revolves about the sun with a period of about 88 days. Following in order of distance from the sun are Venus, Earth, Mars, Jupiter, Saturn, Uranus, Neptune, and Pluto. Jupiter is the largest of the planets, but Saturn is nearly one-third the mass of Jupiter. Saturn is the last planet to be visible to the naked eye. At one time, it was assumed to be the last planet. 8. The sun is considered to be a satellite of our galaxy, the Milky Way. The sun revolves around the center of the galaxy with a radius of 2.2 1020 m. The period of one revolution is 2.5 108 years. a. Find the mass of the galaxy. Use T 2 Grm, with 3 T 2.5 108 y 7.9 1015 s 4 2(2.2 1020 m) 3 4 2r 3 m (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(7.9 1015 s) 2 GT 2 1.0 1041 kg v Gm r (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(1.0 1041 kg) 2.2 1020 m 1.7 105 m/s 6.1 105 km/h 70 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Assuming that the average star in the galaxy has the same mass as the sun, find the number of stars. total galaxy mass number of stars mass per star 1.0 1041 kg 5.0 1010 2.0 1030 kg c. Find the speed with which the sun moves around the center of the galaxy. Chapter Review Problems pages 195–197 page 195 Section 8.1 Level 1 Use G 6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2. 31. Jupiter is 5.2 times farther from the sun than Earth is. Find Jupiter’s orbital period in Earth years. TJ TE rJ rE rJ So T J2 rE 2 3 3 3 5.2 TE2 1.0 (1.0 yr)2 141 yr2 So TJ 12 yr 32. An apparatus like the one Cavendish used to find G has a large lead ball that is 5.9 kg in mass and a small one that is 0.047 kg. Their centers are separated by 0.055 m. Find the force of attraction between them. Gm1m2 (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(5.9 kg)(4.7 10–2 kg) F 6.1 10–9 N (5.5 10–2 m)2 d2 33. Use the data in Table 8–1 to compute the gravitational force that the sun exerts on Jupiter. GmSmJ (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(1.99 1030 kg)(1.90 1027 kg) F (7.78 1011 m)2 d2 4.17 1023 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 34. Tom has a mass of 70.0 kg and Sally has a mass of 50.0 kg. Tom and Sally are standing 20.0 m apart on the dance floor. Sally looks up and sees Tom. She feels an attraction. If the attraction is gravitational, find its size. Assume that both Tom and Sally can be replaced by spherical masses. Gm TmS (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(70.0 kg)(50.0 kg) F 5.84 10–10 N (20.0 m)2 d2 35. Two balls have their centers 2.0 m apart. One ball has a mass of 8.0 kg. The other has a mass of 6.0 kg. What is the gravitational force between them? Gm1m2 (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(8.0 kg)(6.0 kg) F 8.0 10–10 N 2 (2.0 m)2 r 36. Two bowling balls each have a mass of 6.8 kg. They are located next to each other with their centers 21.8 cm apart. What gravitational force do they exert on each other? Gm1m2 (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(6.8 kg)(6.8 kg) F 6.5 10–8 N 2 (0.218 m)2 r 37. Assume that you have a mass of 50.0 kg and Earth has a mass of 5.97 1024 kg. The radius of Earth is 6.38 106 m. a. What is the force of gravitational attraction between you and Earth? GmSmE (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(50.0 kg)(5.97 1024 kg) F 489 N (6.38 106 m)2 d2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 71 37. (continued) b. What is your weight? Fg mg (50.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 4.90 102 N 38. The gravitational force between two electrons 1.00 m apart is 5.42 10–71 N. Find the mass of an electron. Gm1m2 F but m1 m2 mE d2 (5.42 10–71 N)(1.00 m)2 Fd 2 So mE2 8.13 10–61 kg2 6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2 G So mE 9.01 10–31 kg 39. A 1.0-kg mass weighs 9.8 N on Earth’s surface, and the radius of Earth is roughly 6.4 106 m. a. Calculate the mass of Earth. G m1m2 F r2 (9.8 N)(6.4 106 m)2 Fr 2 mE 6.0 1024 kg (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(1.0 kg) Gm b. Calculate the average density of Earth. (4)(6.4 106 m)3 4 V r 3 1.1 1021 m3 3 3 m 6.0 1024kg 3 D m 5.5 103 kg/m3 V 1.1 1021 40. Use the information for Earth in Table 8–1 to calculate the mass of the sun, using Newton’s version of Kepler’s third law. 4 2 42 T 2 r 3 so mT 2 r 3 Gm G 42 (1.50 1011 m)3 42 r 3 and m 2.01 1030 kg 6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2 (3.156 107 s)2 G T2 Level 2 TU TE rU rE TU So rU3 TE 2 3 2 84 yr rE3 1.0 yr 2 (1.0rE)3 7.1 103 rE3 So rU 19rE 42. Venus has a period of revolution of 225 Earth days. Find the distance between the sun and Venus as a multiple of Earth’s orbital radius. TV TE rV rE 3 TV So rV3 TE 2 2 2 225 rE3 365 rE3 0.380 rE3 So rV 0.724 rE 72 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 41. Uranus requires 84 years to circle the sun. Find Uranus’s orbital radius as a multiple of Earth’s orbital radius. 43. If a small planet were located 8.0 times as far from the sun as Earth is, how many years would it take the planet to orbit the sun? Tx rx 2 3 T r E E rx So T x2 rE 3 2 8.0 T E2 1.0 (1.0 yr)2 512 yr2 So Tx 23 yr 44. A satellite is placed in an orbit with a radius that is half the radius of the moon’s orbit. Find its period in units of the period of the moon. Ts Tm rs rm rs So T s2 rm 2 3 3 0.50rm 2 Tm rm 3 2 0.125 T 2 Tm m So Ts 0.35Tm 45. Two spherical balls are placed so that their centers are 2.6 m apart. The force between the two balls is 2.75 10–12 N. What is the mass of each ball if one ball is twice the mass of the other ball? Gm1m2 F, but m2 2m1 d2 G(m1)(2m1) So F d2 and m1 (2.75 10 N)(2.6 m) 2(6.67 10 N ⋅ m /kg ) Fd 2 2G –12 –11 2 2 2 m1 0.37 kg m2 2m1 0.75 kg Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 46. The moon is 3.9 105 km from Earth’s center and 1.5 108 km from the sun’s center. If the masses of the moon, Earth, and the sun are 7.3 1022 kg, 6.0 1024 kg, and 2.0 1030 kg, respectively, find the ratio of the gravitational forces exerted by Earth and the sun on the moon. Gm m2 F 1 d2 G(6.0 1024 kg)(7.3 1022 kg) Earth on moon: FE 1.9 1020 N (3.9 108 m)2 G(2.0 1030 kg)(7.3 1022 kg) Sun on moon: FS 4.3 1020 N (1.5 1011 m)2 FE 1.9 1020 N 1.0 Ratio is FS 4.3 1020 N 2.3 The sun pulls more than twice as hard on the moon as does Earth. 47. A force of 40.0 N is required to pull a 10.0-kg wooden block at a constant velocity across a smooth glass surface on Earth. What force would be required to pull the same wooden block across the same glass surface on the planet Jupiter? Ff Ff µ where mb is the mass of the block. FN mbg Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 73 47. (continued) On Jupiter the normal force is equal to the gravitational attraction between the block and Jupiter, or GmbmJ FN rJ2 Ff GmbmJ Now µ, so FfJ µFN µ FN rJ2 Ff But µ so mbg FfGmbmJ (40.0 N)(6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(1.90 1027 kg) FfJ 101 N (9.80 m/s2)(7.15 107 m)2 mbgrJ2 Note, the mass of the block divided out. 48. Mimas, one of Saturn’s moons, has an orbital radius of 1.87 × 108 m and an orbital period of about 23 h. Use Newton’s version of Kepler’s third law and these data to find Saturn’s mass. 4 2 T 2 r 3 Gm 4 2(1.87 108 m)3 42r 3 so m 5.6 1026 kg 2 (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(82 800 s)2 GT page 196 49. Use Newton’s version of Kepler’s third law to find the mass of Earth. The moon is 3.9 × 108 m away from Earth, and the moon has a period of 27.33 days. Compare this mass to the mass found in problem 39. 4 2 T 2 r 3 Gm (3.9 108 m)3 4 2 4 2 r 3 so m 6.3 1024 kg –11 2 2 2 6.67 10 N ⋅ m /kg (2.361 106 s)2 G T very close Section 8.2 50. A geosynchronous satellite is one that appears to remain over one spot on Earth. Assume that a geosynchronous satellite has an orbital radius of 4.23 × 107 m. a. Calculate its speed in orbit. v N ⋅ m /kg )(5.97 10 kg) (6.67 10 9.43 10 Gmr (4.23 10 m) –11 E 2 2 24 7 6 m2/s2 3.07 103 m/s or 3.07 km/s b. Calculate its period. T 2 r3 2 GmE (4.23 107 m)3 2 1.90 108 s2 –11 (6.67 10 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(5.97 1024 kg) 8.66 104 s or 24.1 h 74 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 1 51. The asteroid Ceres has a mass of 7 × 1020 kg and a radius of 500 km. a. What is g on the surface? (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(7 1020 kg) Gm g 0.2 m/s2 2 (500 103 m)2 d b. How much would an 85-kg astronaut weigh on Ceres? Fg mg (85 kg)(0.2 m/s2) 2 101 N 52. A 1.25-kg book in space has a weight of 8.35 N. What is the value of the gravitational field at that location? F 8.35 N g 6.68 N/kg m 1.25 kg 53. The moon’s mass is 7.34 × 1022 kg, and it is 3.8 × 108 m away from Earth. Earth’s mass can be found in Table 8–1. a. Calculate the gravitational force of attraction between Earth and the moon. GmEmm (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(5.97 1024 kg)(7.34 1022 kg) F d2 (3.8 108 m)2 2.0 1020 N b. Find Earth’s gravitational field at the moon. F 2.0 1020 N g 0.0028 N/kg m 7.34 1022 kg 54. Earth’s gravitational field is 7.83 N/kg at the altitude of the space shuttle. What is the size of the force of attraction between a student with a mass of 45.0 kg and Earth? F g m So F mg (45.0 kg)(7.83 N/kg) 352 N Level 2 55. On July 19, 1969, Apollo 11’s orbit around the moon was adjusted to an average orbit of 111 km. The radius of the moon is 1785 km, and the mass of the moon is 7.3 × 1022 kg. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. How many minutes did Apollo 11 take to orbit the moon once? T 2 r3 2 Gm (1896 103 m)3 6s 2 1 .4 10 2 (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(7.3 1022 kg) 7.4 103 s 1.2 102 min b. At what velocity did it orbit the moon? v Gm r (6.67 10–11 N ⋅ m2/kg2)(7.3 1022 kg) 2 .6 10 6m 2/s 2 1896 103 m 1.6 103 m/s 56. The radius of Earth is about 6.38 × 103 km. A 7.20 × 103-N spacecraft travels away from Earth. What is the weight of the spacecraft at the following distances from Earth’s surface? a. 6.38 103 km d rE rE 2rE 1 1 Therefore, Fg original weight (7.20 103 N) 1.80 103 N 4 4 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 75 56. (continued) b. 1.28 104 km d rE + 2rE 3rE 1 Fg (7.20 103 N) 8.00 102 N 9 57. How high does a rocket have to go above Earth’s surface before its weight is half what it would be on Earth? 1 Now Fg ∝ d2 so d ∝ F1 g 1 If the weight is, the distance is 2 (rE) or 2 d 2 (6.38 106 m) 9.02 106 m 9.02 106 m 6.38 106 m 2.64 106 m 2.64 103 km 58. The following formula represents the period of a pendulum, T. T = 2 gl a. What would be the period of a 2.0-m-long pendulum on the moon’s surface? The moon’s mass is 7.34 1022 kg, and its radius is 1.74 106 m. Gmm (6.67 10–11 Nm2/kg2)(7.34 1022 kg) gm 1.62 m/s2 2 (1.74 106 m)2 dm T 2 m gl 2 1.622.0 /s 7.0 s m 2 b. What is the period of this pendulum on Earth? T 2 m gl 2 9.820.0 /s 2.8 s m 2 Critical Thinking Problems a. Determine the forces that the moon and the sun exert on a mass, m, of water on Earth. Your answer will be in terms of m with units of N. N ⋅ m2 (1.99 1030 kg)(m) Fs,m 6.67 10–11 (5.90 10–3 N) m kg2 (1.50 1011 m)2 N ⋅ m2 (7.36 1022 kg)(m) Fm,m 6.67 10–11 (3.40 10–5 N) m kg2 (3.80 108 m)2 b. Which celestial body, the sun or the moon, has a greater pull on the waters of Earth? The sun pulls approximately 100 times stronger on the waters of Earth. 76 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 59. Some people say that the tides on Earth are caused by the pull of the moon. Is this statement true? 59. (continued) c. Determine the difference in force exerted by the moon on the water at the near surface and the water at the far surface (on the opposite side of Earth), as illustrated in Figure 8–13. Again, your answer will be in terms of m with units of N. Fm, far Fm, near Moon Earth FIGURE 8-13 Fm,mA – Fm,mB N ⋅ m2 6.67 10–11 (7.36 1022 kg)(m) kg2 1 1 – (3.80 108 m – 6.37 106 m)2 (3.80 108 m 6.37 106 m)2 (2.28 10–6 N) m d. Determine the difference in force exerted by the sun on water at the near surface and water at the far surface (on the opposite side of Earth.) Fs,mA Fs,mB N m2 6.67 10–11 (1.99 1030 kg)(m) kg2 1 1 (1.50 1011 m 6.37 106 m)2 (1.50 1011 m 6.37 106 m)2 (1.00 10–6 N) m page 197 e. Which celestial body has a greater difference in pull from one side of Earth to the other? the moon Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill f. Why is the statement that the tides are due to the pull of the moon misleading? Make a correct statement to explain how the moon causes tides on Earth. The tides are due to the difference between the pull of the moon on Earth’s near side and Earth’s far side. 60. Graphing Calculator Use Newton’s law of universal gravitation to find an equation where x is equal to an object’s distance from Earth’s center, and y is its acceleration due to gravity. Use a graphing calculator to graph this equation, using 6400–6600 km as the range for x and 9–10 m/s2 as the range for y. The equation should be of the form y = c(1/x2). Trace along this graph and find y a. at sea level, 6400 km. 9.77 m/s2 b. on top of Mt. Everest, 6410 km. 9.74 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems c. in a typical satellite orbit, 6500 km. 9.47 m/s2 d. in a much higher orbit, 6600 km. 9.18 m/s2 Problems and Solutions Manual 77 9 Momentum and Its Conservation Practice Problems 9.1 F t p Impulse and Momentum pages 200–206 page 204 1. A compact car, mass 725 kg, is moving at 1.00 102 km/h toward the east. Sketch the moving car. 1.00102 km/h v a. What is the change in momentum, that is the magnitude and direction of the impulse, on the car? Impulse F ∆t (–5.0 103 N)(2.0 s) –1.0 104 kg m/s westward 2.01104 kgm/s east a. Find the magnitude and direction of its momentum. Draw an arrow on your picture showing the momentum. 1.00 102 km/h 27.8 m/s p mv (725 kg)(27.8 m/s) 2.01 104 kg m/s eastward b. A second car, mass 2175 kg, has the same momentum. What is its velocity? The impulse is directed westward and has a magnitude of 1.0 104 kg m/s. b. Complete the “before” and “after” diagrams, and determine the new momentum of the car. Before (State 1) After (State 2) v1 v2 Vector Diagram x 9.24 m/s 33.3 km/h eastward p1 2. The driver of the compact car suddenly applies the brakes hard for 2.0 s. As a result, an average force of 5.0 103 N is exerted on the car to slow it. Sketch the situation. ∆t 2.0 s F –5.0 103 N p2 Impulse p1 mv1 (725 kg)(27.8 m/s) 2.01 104 kg m/s eastward F ∆t ∆p p2 p1 p2 F ∆t p1 –1.0 104 kg m/s 2.01 104 kg m/s p2 1.0 104 kg m/s eastward 78 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (2.01 104 kg m/s) p v (2175 kg) m p2 mv2 2. (continued) c. What is the velocity of the car now? p2 9.0 kg m/s v2 m 7.0 kg p2 mv2 1.3 m/s in the same direction p2 1.0 104 kg m/s v2 725 kg m page 205 14 m/s 50 km/h eastward 3. A 7.0-kg bowling ball is rolling down the alley with a velocity of 2.0 m/s. For each impulse, a and b, as shown in Figure 9–3, find the resulting speed and direction of motion of the bowling ball. F (N) F (N) 5 5 1 1 2 6.00 m/s 28.0 m/s State 1 State 2 t (s) –5 FIGURE 9-3 a. impulse F ∆t p1 mv1 (7.0 kg)(2.0 m/s) 14 kg m/s impulseA (5.0 N)(2.0 s 1.0 s) 5.0 N s 5.0 kg m/s F ∆t ∆p p2 p1 p2 F ∆t p1 p2 5.0 kg m/s 14 kg m/s 19 kg m/s p2 mv2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Sketch the event, showing the initial and final situations. 2 t (s) –5 4. The driver accelerates a 240.0 kg snowmobile, which results in a force being exerted that speeds the snowmobile up from 6.00 m/s to 28.0 m/s over a time interval of 60.0 s. p2 19 kg m/s v2 m 7.0 kg b. What is the snowmobile’s change in momentum? What is the impulse on the snowmobile? ∆p F ∆t m(v2 v1) 240.0 kg(28.0 m/s 6.00 m/s) 5.28 103 kg m/s c. What is the magnitude of the average force that is exerted on the snowmobile? 5.28 103 kg m/s ∆p F 60.0 s ∆t 88.0 N 2.7 m/s in the same direction b. impulse F ∆t impulseB (–5.0 N)(2.0 s 1.0 s) –5.0 N s –5.0 kg m/s F ∆t ∆p = p2 p1 p2 F ∆t p1 p2 –5.0 kg m/s 14 kg m/s 9.0 kg m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 79 5. A 0.144-kg baseball is pitched horizontally at 38.0 m/s. After it is hit by the bat, it moves at the same speed, but in the opposite direction. a. Draw arrows showing the ball’s momentum before and after it hits the bat. mv1 (ball) d. If the bat and ball were in contact for 0.80 ms, what was the average force the bat exerted on the ball? F ∆t ∆p ∆p 10.9 kg m/s So F ∆t 8.0 10–4 s 1.4 104 N 6. A 60-kg person was in the car that hit the concrete wall in the example problem. The velocity of the person equals that of the car both before and after the crash, and the velocity changes in 0.20 s. Sketch the problem. Before F Bat on ballt v1 mv2 (ball) Given: m 0.144 kg initial velocity, v1 +38.0 m/s final velocity, v2 –38.0 m/s 2200-kg car 94 km/h 60-kg person 94 km/h During Unknown: impulse Basic equation: F ∆t ∆p b. What was the change in momentum of the ball? v2 2200-kg car 0 km/h ∆p mv2 mv1 m(v2 v1) 60-kg person 94 km/h During (0.144 kg)(+38.0 m/s (–38.0 m/s)) (0.144 kg)(76.0 m/s) 10.9 kg m/s c. What was the impulse delivered by the bat? v2 2200-kg car 0 km/h 60-kg person 0 km/h F ∆t ∆p 10.9 kg m/s 80 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Take the positive direction to be the direction of the ball after it leaves the bat. 6. (continued) a. What is the average force exerted on the person? F ∆t ∆p p2 p1 ph1 pg1 = ph2 pg2 p2 0 p1 mv1 94 km 1000 m 1h 26 m/s 1h 1 km 3600 s 0 mv1 F ∆t 0 (60 kg)(26 m/s) F 0.20 s 8 103 N opposite to the direction of motion b. Some people think that they can stop themselves rushing forward by putting their hands on the dashboard. Find the mass of the object that has a weight equal to the force you just calculated. Could you lift such a mass? Are you strong enough to stop yourself with your arms? Fg mg Fg 8 103 N m 800 kg g 9.80 m/s2 Such a mass is too heavy to lift. You cannot safely stop yourself with your arms. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 9.2 The Conservation of Momentum pages 207–216 page 210 7. Two freight cars, each with a mass of 3.0 105 kg, collide. One was initially moving at 2.2 m/s; the other was at rest. They stick together. What is their final speed? p1 p2 (3.0 105 kg)(2.2 m/s) (2)(3.0 105 kg)(v) v 1.1 m/s 8. A 0.105-kg hockey puck moving at 24 m/s is caught and held by a 75-kg goalie at rest. With what speed does the goalie slide on the ice? mhvh1 mgvg1 mhvh2 mgvg2 Since vg1 0, mhvh1 (mh mg)v2 where v2 vh2 vg2 is the common final speed of goalie and puck. mhvh1 v2 (mh mg) (0.105 kg)(24 m/s) 0.034 m/s (0.105 kg 75 kg) 9. A 35.0-g bullet strikes a 5.0-kg stationary wooden block and embeds itself in the block. The block and bullet fly off together at 8.6 m/s. What was the original speed of the bullet? mbvb1 mwvw1 (mb mw)v2 where v2 is the common final velocity of bullet and wooden block. Since vw1 0, (mb mw)v2 vb1 mb (0.0350 5.0 kg)(8.6 m/s) 0.0350 kg 1.2 103 m/s 10. A 35.0-g bullet moving at 475 m/s strikes a 2.5-kg wooden block that is at rest. The bullet passes through the block, leaving at 275 m/s. How fast is the block moving when the bullet leaves? mbvb1 mwvw1 mbvb2 mwvw2 with vw1 0 (mbvb1 mbvb2) vw2 mw mb(vb1 vb2) mw (0.0350 kg)(475 m/s 275 m/s) 2.5 kg 2.8 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 81 11. Glider A, with a mass of 0.355 kg, moves along a frictionless air track with a velocity of 0.095 m/s, as in Figure 9–7. It collides with glider B, with a mass of 0.710 kg and a speed of 0.045 m/s in the same direction. After the collision, glider A continues in the same direction at 0.035 m/s. What is the speed of glider B? pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 so pB2 pB1 pA1 pA2 mBvB2 mBvB1 mAvA1 mAvA2 mBvB1 mAvA1 mAvA2 or vB2 mB (0.710 kg)(+0.045 m/s) 0.710 kg (0.355 kg)(+0.095 m/s) 0.710 kg (0.355 kg)(+0.035 m/s) 0.710 kg 0.075 m/s in the initial direction 12. A 0.50-kg ball traveling at 6.0 m/s collides head-on with a 1.00-kg ball moving in the opposite direction at a speed of 12.0 m/s. The 0.50-kg ball bounces backward at 14 m/s after the collision. Find the speed of the second ball after the collision. mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2 mBvB2 so vB2 (0.50 kg)(6.0 m/s) 1.00 kg (1.00 kg)(–12.0 m/s) 1.00 kg (0.50 kg)(–14 m/s) 1.00 kg where pr1 pf1 0 If the initial mass of the rocket (including fuel) is mr 4.00 kg, then the final mass of the rocket is mr2 4.00 kg 0.0500 kg 3.95 kg 0 mr2vr2 mfvf2 –mfvf2 vr2 mr2 –(0.0500 kg)(–625 m/s) 3.95 kg 7.91 m/s 14. A thread holds two carts together, as shown in Figure 9-9. After the thread is burned, a compressed spring pushes the carts apart, giving the 1.5-kg cart a speed of 27 cm/s to the left. What is the velocity of the 4.5-kg cart? 4.5 kg 1.5 kg F FIGURE 9-9 pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 with pA1 pB1 0 mBvB2 –mAvA2 –mAvA2 So vB2 mB –(1.5 kg)(–27 cm/s) 4.5 kg 9.0 cm/s to the right 2.0 m/s in the opposite direction page 214 13. A 4.00-kg model rocket is launched, shooting 50.0 g of burned fuel from its exhaust at a speed of 625 m/s. What is the velocity of the rocket after the fuel has burned? Hint: Ignore external forces of gravity and air resistance. 82 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2 mB pr1 pf1 pr2 pf2 15. Two campers dock a canoe. One camper has a mass of 80.0 kg and moves forward at 4.0 m/s as she leaves the boat to step onto the dock. With what speed and direction do the canoe and the other camper move if their combined mass is 115 kg? pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 While on top, the cannon moves with no friction, and its velocity doesn’t change, so it can take any amount of time to reach the back edge. page 216 mAvA2 –mBvB2 –mAvA2 So vB2 mB –(80.0 kg)(4.0 m/s) 115 kg 2.8 m/s in the opposite direction 16. A colonial gunner sets up his 225-kg cannon at the edge of the flat top of a high tower. It shoots a 4.5-kg cannonball horizontally. The ball hits the ground 215 m from the base of the tower. The cannon also moves on frictionless wheels, and falls off the back of the tower, landing on the ground. a. What is the horizontal distance of the cannon’s landing, measured from the base of the back of the tower? Both the cannon and the ball fall to the ground in the same time from the same height. In that fall time, the ball moves 215 m, the cannon an unknown distance we will call x. Now pN 3.58 104 kg m/s 17. A 1325-kg car moving north at 27.0 m/s collides with a 2165-kg car moving east at 17.0 m/s. They stick together. In what direction and with what speed do they move after the collision? with pA1 pB1 0 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Why don’t you need to know the width of the tower? pE 3.68 104 kg m/s p2 pN pE p2 (vector sum) pN mNvN (1325 kg)(27.0 m/s) 3.58 104 kg m/s pE mEvE (2165 kg)(17.0 m/s) 3.68 104 kg m/s pN 3.58 104 kg m/s tan 3.68 104 kg m/s pE 0.973 44.2° north of east (p2)2 (pN)2 (pE)2 d t v (3.58 104 kg m/s)2 215 m x so vball vcannon vcannon so x 215 m related by vball 2.64 109 kg2 m2/s2 p2 5.13 104 kg m/s conservation of momentum; p2 v2 mN mE (3.68 104 kg m/s)2 (4.5 kg)vball –(225 kg)vcannon –vcannon 4.5 kg so vball 225 kg p2 m2v2 (mN mE)v2 5.13 104 kg m/s 14.7 m/s 1325 kg 2165 kg 4.5 Thus x – (215 m) – 4.3 m 225 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 83 18. A stationary billiard ball, mass 0.17 kg, is struck by an identical ball moving at 4.0 m/s. After the collision, the second ball moves off at 60° to the left of its original direction. The stationary ball moves off 30° to the right of the moving ball’s original direction. What is the velocity of each ball after the collision? p1 p B1 Before Chapter Review Problems page 218–221 page 218 Section 9.1 Level 1 22. Your brother’s mass is 35.6 kg, and he has a 1.3-kg skateboard. What is the combined momentum of your brother and his skateboard if they are going 9.50 m/s? Total mass is 35.6 kg 1.3 kg p B2 After p A2 90 90˚ mv (36.9 kg)(9.50 m/s) 60˚ 60 30 30˚ 36.9 kg p2 pA2 p B2 p A2 pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 (vector sum) with pA1 0 m1 m2 m 0.17 kg pB1 mB1vB1 (0.17 kg)(4.0 m/s) 0.68 kg m/s pA2 pB1 sin 60.0° mvA2 mvB1 sin 60.0° vA2 vB1 sin 60.0° (4.0 m/s) sin 60.0° 3.5 m/s, 30.0° to right mvB2 mvB1 cos 60.0° vB2 vB1 cos 60.0° (4.0 m/s) cos 60.0° 2.0 m/s, 60.0° to left 23. A hockey player makes a slap shot, exerting a constant force of 30.0 N on the hockey puck for 0.16 s. What is the magnitude of the impulse given to the puck? F ∆t (30.0 N)(0.16 s) 4.8 kg m/s 24. A hockey puck has a mass of 0.115 kg and is at rest. A hockey player makes a shot, exerting a constant force of 30.0 N on the puck for 0.16 s. With what speed does it head toward the goal? F ∆t m ∆v F ∆t 4.8 kg m/s so ∆v 42 m/s m 0.115 kg 25. Before a collision, a 25-kg object is moving at +12 m/s. Find the impulse that acted on the object if, after the collision, it moves at: a. +8.0 m/s F ∆t m ∆v (25 kg)(8.0 m/s 12 m/s) –1.0 102 kg m/s b. –8.0 m/s F ∆t m ∆v (25 kg)(–8.0 m/s 12 m/s) –5.0 102 kg m/s 84 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill pB2 pB1 cos 60.0° 351 kg m/s Page 219 Level 2 26. A constant force of 6.00 N acts on a 3.00-kg object for 10.0 s. What are the changes in the object’s momentum and velocity? 29. A 0.150-kg ball, moving in the positive direction at 12 m/s, is acted on by the impulse shown in the graph in Figure 9-12. What is the ball’s speed at 4.0 s? m ∆v F ∆t (6.00 N)(10.0 s) 60.0 N s F (N) F ∆t 60.0 N s So ∆v m 3.00 kg 2 20.0 m/s 0 27. The velocity of a 625-kg auto is changed from 10.0 m/s to 44.0 m/s in 68.0 s by an external, constant force. a. What is the resulting change in momentum of the car? ∆p m ∆v (625 kg)(44.0 m/s 10.0 m/s) 2.13 104 kg m/s b. What is the magnitude of the force? F ∆t m ∆v 2.13 104 kg m/s m ∆v so F 68.0 s ∆t 313 N 28. An 845-kg dragster accelerates from rest to 100 km/h in 0.90 seconds. a. What is the change in momentum of the car? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2 3 4 t (s) –2 FIGURE 9-12 F ∆t m ∆v Area of graph m ∆v 1 (2.0 N 2.0 s) m(v v0) 2 2.0 N s (0.150 kg)(v 12 m/s) 2.0 kg m/s v 12 m/s 0.150 kg v 25 m/s 30. Small rockets are used to make tiny adjustments in the speed of satellites. One such rocket has a thrust of 35 N. If it is fired to change the velocity of a 72 000-kg spacecraft by 63 cm/s, how long should it be fired? F ∆t m ∆v (72 000 kg)(0.63 m/s) m ∆v so ∆t 35 N F m ∆v (845 kg) 1 0 100 h 1 km 3600 s km 1000 m 1h 2 104 kg m/s b. What is the average force exerted on the car? F ∆t m ∆v m ∆v 2 104 kg m/s so F ∆t 0.90 s 2 104 N c. What exerts that force? The force is exerted by the track through friction. Physics: Principles and Problems 1.3 103 s or 22 min 31. A car moving at 10 m/s crashes into a barrier and stops in 0.050 s. There is a 20-kg child in the car. Assume that the child’s velocity is changed by the same amount as the car’s in the same time period. a. What is the impulse needed to stop the child? F ∆t m ∆v (20 kg)(–10 m/s) –2 102 kg m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 85 31. (continued) b. What is the average force on the child? F ∆t m ∆v –2 102 kg m/s m ∆v so F 5.0 10–2 s ∆t – 4 103 N c. What is the approximate mass of an object whose weight equals the force in part b? Fg mg Fg 4 103 N so m g 9.80 m/s2 4 102 kg d. Could you lift such a weight with your arm? No (175 N)(49.7 m/s) 888 kg m/s 9.80 m/s2 Now to find the angle from the two velocities. vy 34.3 m/s tan vx 36.0 m/s so 43.6° The momentum is 888 kg m/s at 43.6° below horizontal. 33. A 60.0-kg dancer leaps 0.32 m high. a. With what momentum does the dancer reach the ground? v 2 v 02 2gd so v 2gd p mv m 2gd e. Why is it advisable to use a proper infant restraint rather than hold a child on your lap? You would not be able to protect a child on your lap in the event of a collision. 32. An animal-rescue plane flying due east at 36.0 m/s drops a bale of hay from an altitude of 60.0 m. If the bale of hay weighs 175 N, what is the momentum of the bale the moment before it strikes the ground? Give both magnitude and direction. vx 36.0 m/s 2 2dg v 2y v 0y so vy 2 d g 2 (– 6 0 .0 m)( – 9 .8 0 m/s 2) 3m 1 .1 8 10 2/s 2 34.3 m/s vx2 v y2 (3 6.0 m/s )2 (3 4.3 m/s )2 49.7 m/s p (60.0 kg) 2)(0 2 (9 .8 0 m/s .3 2 m) 1.5 102 kg m/s down b. What impulse is needed to stop the dancer? F ∆t m ∆v 1.5 102 N s up c. As the dancer lands, his knees bend, lengthening the stopping time to 0.050 s. Find the average force exerted on the dancer’s body. F ∆t m ∆v m 2gd m 2 g d so F ∆t (60.0 kg)[2(9.80 m/s2)(0.32 m)]1/2 0.050 s 3.0 103 N d. Compare the stopping force to the dancer’s weight. Fg mg (60.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 5.98 102 N or the force is about 5 times the weight. Now find the mass from F mg, so Fg m g 86 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill First use projectile motion to find the velocity of the bale. v Fgv and mv g Section 9.2 a. Sketch the situation, identify the system, define “before” and “after,” and assign a coordinate axis. Level 1 34. A 95-kg fullback, running at 8.2 m/s, collides in midair with 128-kg defensive tackle moving in the opposite direction. Both players end up with zero speed. a. Identify “before” and “after” and make a diagram of the situations. Before After Before A B x Before: mA 5.0 g mB 10.0 g vA1 20.0 cm/s vB1 10.0 cm/s A x After: m 223 kg v 0 m/s x After: mA 5.0 g vA2 8.0 cm/s mB 10.0 g vB2 ? b. Calculate the marbles’ momenta before the collision. b. What was the fullback’s momentum before the collision? mfvf (95 kg)(8.2 m/s) 7.8 102 kg m/s c. What was the change in the fullback’s momentum? mv – mfvf 0 7.8 102 kg m/s –7.8 102 kg m/s d. What was the change in the tackle’s momentum? –7.8 102 kg m/s, using the tackle’s original direction as positive e. What was the tackle’s original momentum? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill B x Before: mf 95 kg vf 8.2 m/s mt 128 kg vt ? 7.8 102 kg m/s f. How fast was the tackle moving originally? mtvt 7.8 After 102 kg m/s kg m/s 7.8 so v 6.1 m/s 128 kg 102 35. Marble A, mass 5.0 g, moves at a speed of 20.0 cm/s. It collides with a second marble, B, mass 10.0 g, moving at 10.0 cm/s in the same direction. After the collision, marble A continues with a speed of 8.0 cm/s in the same direction. Physics: Principles and Problems mAvA1 (5.0 10–3 kg)(0.200 m/s) 1.0 10–3 kg m/s mBvB1 (1.00 10–2 kg)(0.100 m/s) 1.00 10–3 kg m/s c. Calculate the momentum of marble A after the collision. mAvA2 (5.0 10–3 kg)(0.080 m/s) 4.0 10–4 kg m/s d. Calculate the momentum of marble B after the collision. pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 1.0 10–3 kg m/s 1.00 10–3 kg m/s 4.0 10–4 kg m/s pB2 pB2 2.0 10–3 kg m/s 4.0 10–4 kg m/s 1.6 10–3 kg m/s e. What is the speed of marble B after the collision? pB2 mBvB2 pB2 1.6 10–3 kg m/s so vB2 mB 1.00 10–2 kg 1.6 10–1 m/s 0.16 m/s 16 cm/s Problems and Solutions Manual 87 36. A 2575-kg van runs into the back of an 825-kg compact car at rest. They move off together at 8.5 m/s. Assuming the friction with the road can be negligible, find the initial speed of the van. pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 b. Find the velocity of the cart after the woman jumps off. (mw mc)v mwvw2 mcvc2 (mw mc)v mwvw2 so vc2 mc mAvA1 (mA mB)v2 (50 kg 10 kg)(5.0 m/s) (50 kg)(7.0 m/s) 10 kg mA mB so vA1 mA –5 m/s or 5 m/s, west (2575 kg 825 kg)(8.5 m/s) v2 2575 kg 11 m/s page 220 37. A 0.115-kg hockey puck, moving at 35.0 m/s, strikes 0.265-kg octopus thrown onto the ice by a hockey fan. The puck and octopus slide off together. Find their velocity. mpvp1 movo1 (mp mo)v2 a. Sketch the situation, identifying “before” and “after,” and assigning a coordinate axis. Before After x Before: mA 60.0 kg mB 90.0 kg v0 mpvp1 so v2 mp mo (0.115 kg)(35.0 m/s) 0.115 kg 0.265 kg 10.6 m/s 38. A 50-kg woman, riding on a 10-kg cart, is moving east at 5.0 m/s. The woman jumps off the front of the cart and hits the ground at 7.0 m/s eastward, relative to the ground. After x After: mA 60.0 kg mB 90.0 kg vA2 ? vB2 ? b. Find the ratio of the students’ velocities just after their hands lose contact. pA1 pB1 0 pA2 pB2 so mAvA2 mBvB2 0 and mAvA2 –mBvB2 vA2 mB 90.0 – – –1.50 vB2 mA 60.0 The negative sign shows that the velocities are in opposite directions. c. Which student has the greater speed? x Before: mw 50 kg mc 10 kg v 5.0 m/s x After: mw 50 kg mc 10 kg vw2 7.0 m/s vc2 ? 88 Problems and Solutions Manual The student with the smaller mass has the greater speed. d. Which student pushed harder? The forces were equal and opposite. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Sketch the situation, identifying “before” and “after,” and assigning a coordinate axis. Before 39. Two students on roller skates stand faceto-face, then push each other away. One student has a mass of 90.0 kg; the other has a mass of 60.0 kg. 40. A 0.200-kg plastic ball moves with a velocity of 0.30 m/s. It collides with a second plastic ball of mass 0.100 kg, which is moving along the same line at a speed of 0.10 m/s. After the collision, both balls continue moving in the same, original direction, and the speed of the 0.100-kg ball is 0.26 m/s. What is the new velocity of the first ball? mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2 mBvB2 mAvA1 mBvB1 mBvB2 so vA2 mA mA 92 kg mB 75 kg mC 75 kg v2 ? b. What is their velocity after the collision? pA1 pB1 pC1 pA2 pB2 pC2 (mA mB mC)v2 mAvA1 mBvB1 mCvC1 v2 mA mB mC (0.100 kg)(0.26 m/s) 0.200 kg 0.22 m/s in the original direction. (92 kg)(5.0 m/s) 92 kg 75 kg 75 kg (75 kg)(–2.0 m/s) 92 kg 75 kg 75 kg Level 2 41. A 92-kg fullback, running at 5.0 m/s, attempts to dive directly across the goal line for a touchdown. Just as he reaches the line, he is met head-on in midair by two 75-kg linebackers, both moving in the direction opposite the fullback. One is moving at 2.0 m/s, the other at 4.0 m/s. They all become entangled as one mass. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill After: mAvA2 mBvB2 mCvC2 (0.100 kg)(0.10 m/s) 0.200 kg a. Sketch the situation, identifying “before” and “after.” Before x Physics: Principles and Problems x mAvA1 mBvB1 mCvC1 (0.200 kg)(0.30 m/s) 0.200 kg Before: mA 92 kg mB 75 kg mC 75 kg vA1 5.0 m/s vB1 –2.0 m/s vC1 –4.0 m/s After (75 kg)(–4.0 m/s) 92 kg 75 kg 75 kg 0.041 m/s c. Does the fullback score? Yes. The velocity is positive so the football crosses the goal line for a touchdown. 42. A 5.00-g bullet is fired with a velocity of 100.0 m/s toward a 10.00-kg stationary solid block resting on a frictionless surface. a. What is the change in momentum of the bullet if it is embedded in the block? mbvb1 mbv2 mwv2 (mb mw)v2 mbvb1 so v2 mb mw (5.00 10–3 kg)(100.0 m/s) 5.00 10–3 kg 10.00 kg 5.00 10–2 m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 89 F|| Fg sin 42. (continued) ∆mv mb(v2 v1) (5.00 10–3 kg) (5.00 10–2 m/s 100.0 m/s) –0.500 kg m/s b. What is the change in momentum of the bullet if it ricochets in the opposite direction with a speed of 99 m/s? F|| a m Fg and m g Fg sin so a g sin Fg/g v 2 2ad so v 2 a d (2 )( g sin )( d ) v [(2)(9.80 m/s2)(sin 30.0°) ∆mv mb(v2 v1) (1.00 m)]1/2 (5.00 10–3 kg) (–99 m/s 100.0 m/s) –0.995 kg m/s c. In which case does the block end up with a greater speed? When the bullet ricochets, its change in momentum is larger in magnitude, and so is the block’s change in momentum, so the block ends up with a greater speed. 43. The diagrams in Figure 9–13 show a brick weighing 24.5 N being released from rest on a 1.00-m frictionless plane, inclined at an angle of 30.0°. The brick slides down the incline and strikes a second brick weighing 36.8 N. 1.00 m 3.13 m/s b. If the two bricks stick together, with what initial speed will they move along? mAvA1 (mA mB)v2 mAvA1 so v2 mA mB (2.50 kg)(3.13 m/s) 2.50 kg 3.76 kg 1.25 m/s c. If the force of friction acting on the two bricks is 5.0 N, how much time will elapse before the bricks come to rest? F ∆t m ∆v, so (2.50 kg 3.76 kg)(1.25 m/s) ∆t 5.0 N 1.6 s 30° 0.98 m FIGURE 9-13 a. Calculate the speed of the first brick at the bottom of the incline. F Fg 90 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d d. How far will the two bricks slide before coming to rest? 1 d (v2 v)t 2 1 (1.25 m/s 0)(1.57 s) 2 44. Ball A, rolling west at 3.0 m/s, has a mass of 1.0 kg. Ball B has a mass of 2.0 kg and is stationary. After colliding with ball B, ball A moves south at 2.0 m/s. a. Sketch the system, showing the velocities and momenta before and after the collision. Westward and southward are positive. Before B A Before: pB1 0 vA1 3.0 m/s west pA1 3.0 kg m/s west Therefore, mBvB2 3.6 kg m/s at 34° N of W 3.6 kg m/s vB2 2.0 kg 1.8 m/s at 34° N of W 45. A space probe with a mass of 7.600 103 kg is traveling through space at 125 m/s. Mission control decides that a course correction of 30.0° is needed and instructs the probe to fire rockets perpendicular to its present direction of motion. If the gas expelled by the rockets has a speed of 3.200 km/s, what mass of gas should be released? mg vg After mg vg B mp vp1 30˚ 30 A mg∆vg tan 30.0° mpvp1 After: mpvp1(tan 30.0°) mg ∆vg vB2 ? pB2 ? vA2 2.0 m/s south pA2 2.0 kg m/s south Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Calculate the momentum and velocity of ball B after the collision. Horizontal: mAvA1 mBvB2 So mBvB2 (1.0 kg)(3.0 m/s) 3.0 kg m/s Vertical: 0 mAvA2 mBvB2 So mBvB2 –(1.0 kg)(2.0 m/s) –2.0 kg m/s The vector sum is: mv (3 .0 kg m/s )2 (– 2 .0 kg m/s )2 3.6 kg m/s (7.600 3 103 kg)(125 ms)(tan 30.0°) 3.200 3 103 m/s 171 kg Page 221 46. The diagram in Figure 9–14, which is drawn to scale, shows two balls during a collision. The balls enter from the left, collide, and then bounce away. The heavier ball at the bottom of the diagram has a mass of 0.600 kg; the other has a mass of 0.400 kg. Using a vector diagram, determine whether momentum is conserved in this collision. What could explain any difference in the momentum of the system before and after the collision? 2.0 kg m/s and tan 3.0 kg m/s so 34° Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 91 b. Find the direction and speed of the wreck immediately after the collision, remembering that momentum is a vector quantity. FIGURE 9-14 vB1 mB400 g p2 pA1 vB vB1 vB2 pB1 pA1 mAvA (875 kg)(15 m/s) vA2 vA1 1.31 104 kg m/s south pB1 mBvB (1584 kg)(12 m/s) vA mA600 g 1.90 104 kg m/s east vA1 Dotted lines show that the changes of momentum for each ball are equal and opposite: ∆(mAvA) ∆(mBvB). Since the masses are in a 3:2 ratio, a 2:3 ratio of velocity changes will compensate. 2 p2 p 2 pB1 1 A p2 4k (1 .3 1 10 g m/s )2 (1 .9 0 10 4kg m/s )2 2.3 104 kg m/s 1.90 104 tan 1.31 104 Critical Thinking Problems 55° east of south 47. A compact car, mass 875 kg, moving south at 15 m/s, is struck by a full-sized car, mass 1584 kg, moving east at 12 m/s. The two cars stick together, and momentum is conserved in the collision. p2 2.3 104 kg m/s v2 2459 kg m2 a. Sketch the situation, assigning coordinate axes and identifying “before” and “after.” A Before (State 1) mA 875 kg vA 15 m/s After (State 2) mB 1584 kg vB 12 m/s µk 0.55 F µkFN µkFg µk (mg) (0.55)(2459 kg)(9.8 m/s2) B x-axis c. The wreck skids along the ground and comes to a stop. The coefficient of kinetic friction while the wreck is skidding is 0.55. Assume that the acceleration is constant. How far does the wreck skid? v2 ? p2 ? m2 2459 kg F 1.33 104 N F ∆t ∆mv 2.3 104 kg m/s 2.3 104 kg m/s ∆t 1.73 s 1.33 104 kg m/s2 ∆v –9.4 m/s a –5.4 m/s2 ∆t 1.73 s 92 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill y-axis v2 9.4 m/s F 1.39 104 N a 6.35 m/s2 m 2190 kg 1 2 d at 2 47. c. (continued) 1 d v0t at 2 2 (9.4 m/s)(1.73 s) t 1 (–5.4 m/s2)(1.73 s)2 2 2 ad (2)(23.1m) 2.70 s 6.35 m/s2 v2 at (6.35 m/s2)(2.70 s) 17.1 m/s d 8.2 m 48. Your friend has been in a car accident and wants your help. She was driving her 1265-kg car north on Oak Street when she was hit by a 925-kg compact car going west on Maple Street. The cars stuck together and slid 23.1 m at 42° north of west. The speed limit on both streets is 50 mph (22 m/s). Your friend claims that she wasn’t speeding, but that the other car was. Can you support her case in court? Assume that momentum was conserved during the collision and that acceleration was constant during the skid. The coefficient of kinetic friction between the tires and the pavement is 0.65. p2 m2v2 (2190 kg)(17.1 m/s) 3.74 104 kg m/s pA1 p2 sin 42° (3.74 104 kg m/s)(sin 42°) 2.5 104 kg m/s pA1 2.5 104 kg m/s vA1 1265 kg mA 2.0 101 m/s Car A, the friend’s car, was going 2.0 101 m/s before the crash. Yes. She was not speeding. pB1 p2 cos 42° (3.74 104 kg m/s)(cos 42°) 2.78 104 kg m/s p2 pA1 d 23.1 m B 42 42˚ 30.1 m/s p B1 mB 925 kg Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill A pB1 2.78 104 kg m/s vB1 925 kg mB Car B was speeding, since it was going 30.1 m/s before the crash. mA 1265 kg m2 925 kg 1265 kg m2 2190 kg F µkFN µkFg µk(mg) F (0.65)(2190 kg)(9.8 m/s2) F 1.39 104 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 93 10 Energy, Work, and Simple Machines Practice Problems 10.1 Energy and Work pages 224–231 page 227 1. A student lifts a box of books that weighs 185 N. The box is lifted 0.800 m. How much work does the student do on the box? W Fd (185 N)(0.800 m) 148 J 2. Two students together exert a force of 825 N in pushing a car 35 m. a. How much work do they do on the car? W Fd (825 N)(35 m) 2.9 104 J b. If the force were doubled, how much work would they do pushing the car the same distance? W Fd (2)(825 N)(35 m) 5.8 104 J The amount of work doubles. Fg mg (0.180 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 1.76 N W Fd (1.76 N)(2.5 m) 4.4 J 4. A forklift raises a box 1.2 m doing 7.0 kJ of work on it. What is the mass of the box? W Fd mgd Both do the same amount of work. Only the height lifted and the vertical force exerted count. page 229 6. How much work does the force of gravity do when a 25-N object falls a distance of 3.5 m? Both the force and displacement are in the same direction, so W Fd (25 N)(3.5 m) 88 J 7. An airplane passenger carries a 215-N suitcase up the stairs, a displacement of 4.20 m vertically and 4.60 m horizontally. a. How much work does the passenger do? Since gravity acts vertically, only the vertical displacement needs to be considered. W Fd (215 N)(4.20 m) 903 J b. The same passenger carries the same suitcase back down the same stairs. How much work does the passenger do now? Force is upward, but vertical displacement is downward, so W Fd cos Fd cos 180° (215 N)(4.20 m)(cos 180°) –903 J 7.0 103 J W so m (9.80 m/s2)(1.2 m) gd 6.0 102 kg 94 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. A 0.180-kg ball falls 2.5 m. How much work does the force of gravity do on the ball? 5. You and a friend each carry identical boxes to a room one floor above you and down the hall. You choose to carry it first up the stairs, then down the hall. Your friend carries it down the hall, then up another stairwell. Who does more work? 8. A rope is used to pull a metal box 15.0 m across the floor. The rope is held at an angle of 46.0° with the floor and a force of 628 N is used. How much work does the force on the rope do? W Fd cos (628 N)(15.0 m)(cos 46.0°) 6.54 103 J 12. Your car has stalled and you need to push it. You notice as the car gets going that you need less and less force to keep it going. Suppose that for the first 15 m your force decreased at a constant rate from 210 N to 40 N. How much work did you do on the car? Draw a forcedisplacement graph to represent the work done during this period. F (N) page 231 210 9. A box that weighs 575 N is lifted a distance of 20.0 m straight up by a cable attached to a motor. The job is done in 10.0 s. What power is developed by the motor in watts and kilowatts? 40 (575 N)(20.0 m) W Fd P 10.0 s t t 0 1.15 103 W 1.15 kW 10. A rock climber wears a 7.5-kg knapsack while scaling a cliff. After 30 min, the climber is 8.2 m above the starting point. a. How much work does the climber do on the knapsack? W mgd (7.5 kg)(9.80 6.0 102 m/s2)(8.2 m) J b. If the climber weighs 645 N, how much work does she do lifting herself and the knapsack? W Fd 6.0 102 J Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (645 N)(8.2 m) 6.0 102 J 5.9 103 J c. What is the average power developed by the climber? 5.9 103 J W P (30 min)(60 s/min) t 3W 11. An electric motor develops 65 kW of power as it lifts a loaded elevator 17.5 m in 35 s. How much force does the motor exert? W P and W = Fd t (65 103 W)(35 s) Pt So F 17.5 m d 1.3 105 N Physics: Principles and Problems d (m) 0 15 The work done is the area of the trapezoid under the solid line: 1 W d (F1 F2) 2 1 (15 m)(210 N 40 N) 2 1.9 103 J 10.2 Machines pages 233–239 page 238 13. A sledgehammer is used to drive a wedge into a log to split it. When the wedge is driven 0.20 m into the log, the log is separated a distance of 5.0 cm. A force of 1.9 104 N is needed to split the log, and the sledgehammer exerts a force of 9.8 103 N. a. What is the IMA of the wedge? de 2.0 101 cm IMA 4.0 dr 5.0 cm b. Find the MA of the wedge. Fr 1.9 104 N MA 1.9 Fe 9.8 103 N c. Calculate the efficiency of the wedge as a machine. MA efficiency 100 IMA 1.9 100 48% 4.0 Problems and Solutions Manual 95 de (IMA)(dr) (0.225)(14.0 cm) 14. A worker uses a pulley system to raise a 24.0-kg carton 16.5 m. A force of 129 N is exerted and the rope is pulled 33.0 m. 3.15 cm All of the above quantities are doubled. a. What is the mechanical advantage of the pulley system? Fr mg (24.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 235 N Fr 235 N MA 1.82 Fe 129 N b. What is the efficiency of the system? MA efficiency 100 where IMA de 33.0 m IMA 2.00 dr 16.5 m 1.82 so efficiency 100 91.0% 2.00 15. A boy exerts a force of 225 N on a lever to raise a 1.25 103-N rock a distance of 13 cm. If the efficiency of the lever is 88.7%, how far did the boy move his end of the lever? Wo efficiency 100 Wi Frdr 100 Fede Frdr(100) So de Fe(efficiency) Chapter Review Problems pages 242–245 page 242 Section 10.1 Level 1 19. Lee pushes a 20-kg mass 10 m across a floor with a horizontal force of 80 N. Calculate the amount of work Lee does. W Fd (80 N)(10 m) 800 J The mass is not important to this problem. 20. The third floor of a house is 8 m above street level. How much work is needed to move a 150-kg refrigerator to the third floor? F mg so W Fd mgd (150 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(8 m) 1 104 J 21. Stan does 176 J of work lifting himself 0.300 m. What is Stan’s mass? F mg, so W Fd mgd; therefore, 0.81 m 176 J W m (9.80 m/s2)(0.300 m) gd 16. If the gear radius in the bicycle in the Example Problem is doubled, while the force exerted on the chain and the distance the wheel rim moves remain the same, what quantities change, and by how much? 8.00 cm IMA 0.225 35.6 cm (95.0%) 0.225 MA 0.214 100 59.9 kg 22. Mike pulls a 4.5-kg sled across level snow with a force of 225 N along a rope that is 35.0° above the horizontal. If the sled moves a distance of 65.3 m, how much work does Mike do? W Fd cos (225 N)(65.3 m) cos 35.0° 1.20 104 J Fr (MA)(Fe) (0.214)(155 N) 33.2 N 96 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (1.25 103 N)(0.13 m)(100) (225 N)(88.7%) 23. Sau-Lan has a mass of 52 kg. She rides the up escalator at Ocean Park in Hong Kong. This is the world’s longest escalator, with a length of 227 m and an average inclination of 31°. How much work does the escalator do on Sau-Lan? W Fd sin mgd sin (52 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(227 m)(sin 31°) 6.0 104 J 24. Chris carries a carton of milk, weight 10 N, along a level hall to the kitchen, a distance of 3.5 m. How much work does Chris do? No work, because the force and the displacement are perpendicular. 25. A student librarian picks up a 2.2-kg book from the floor to a height of 1.25 m. He carries the book 8.0 m to the stacks and places the book on a shelf that is 0.35 m above the floor. How much work does he do on the book? Only the net vertical displacement counts. W Fd mgd (2.2 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.35 m) 7.5 J 26. Brutus, a champion weightlifter, raises 240 kg of weights a distance of 2.35 m. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. How much work is done by Brutus lifting the weights? W Fd mgd (240 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(2.35 m) 5.5 103 J b. How much work is done by Brutus holding the weights above his head? d 0, so no work c. How much work is done by Brutus lowering them back to the ground? d is opposite of motion in part a, so W is also the opposite, –5.5 103 J. d. Does Brutus do work if he lets go of the weights and they fall back to the ground? Physics: Principles and Problems No. He exerts no force, so he does no work, positive or negative. e. If Brutus completes the lift in 2.5 s, how much power is developed? W 5.5 103 J P 2.2 kW t 2.5 s 27. A force of 300.0 N is used to push a 145kg mass 30.0 m horizontally in 3.00 s. a. Calculate the work done on the mass. W Fd (300.0 N)(30.0 m) 9.00 103 J 9.00 kJ b. Calculate the power developed. W 9.00 103 J P t 3.00 s 3.00 103 W 3.00 kW 28. Robin pushes a wheelbarrow by exerting a 145-N force horizontally. Robin moves it 60.0 m at a constant speed for 25.0 s. a. What power does Robin develop? (145 N)(60.0 m) W Fd P t t 25.0 s 348 W b. If Robin moves the wheelbarrow twice as fast, how much power is developed? Either d is doubled or t is halved, so P is doubled to 696 W. 29. A horizontal force of 805 N is needed to drag a crate across a horizontal floor with a constant speed. You drag the crate using a rope held at an angle of 32°. a. What force do you exert on the rope? Fx F cos Fx 805 N so F cos cos 32° 9.50 102 N b. How much work do you do on the crate when moving it 22 m? W Fxd (805 N)(22 m) 1.8 104 J Problems and Solutions Manual 97 The soil’s weight is 29. (continued) (2.30 103 kg)(9.80 m/s2) c. If you complete the job in 8.0 s, what power is developed? 2.25 104 N W 1.8 104 J P 2.3 kW t 8.0 s The bucket’s weight is 3.50 103 N, so the total weight is 2.60 104 N. Thus, page 243 (42.3 N)(16 m)(cos 45.0°) 3.0 s 1.6 102 W 31. A lawn roller is pushed across a lawn by a force of 115 N along the direction of the handle, which is 22.5° above the horizontal. If you develop 64.6 W of power for 90.0 s, what distance is the roller pushed? W Fd cos P t t Pt (64.6 W)(90.0 s) d F cos (115 N)(cos 22.5°) 54.7 m Level 2 W Fd, where F is the weight of bucket plus soil. The soil mass is (1.15 m3)(2.00 103 kg/m3) 2.30 103 kg 1.95 105 J 33. In Figure 10–13, the magnitude of the force necessary to stretch a spring is plotted against the distance the spring is stretched. 8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0 0 0.10 0.20 0.30 Elongation (m) FIGURE 10-13 a. Calculate the slope of the graph and show that F = kd, where k = 25 N/m. ∆y 5.0 N 0.0 N m ∆x 0.20 m 0.00 m 5.0 N 25 N/m 0.20 m F kd (25 N/m)(0.16 m) 4.0 N b. Find the amount of work done in stretching the spring from 0.00 m to 0.20 m by calculating the area under the curve from 0.00 m to 0.20 m. 1 A (base)(height) 2 1 (5.0 N)(0.20 m) 2 0.50 J 98 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 32. A crane lifts a 3.50 × 103-N bucket containing 1.15 m3 of soil (density = 2.00 × 103 kg/m3) to a height of 7.50 m. Calculate the work the crane performs. Disregard the weight of the cable. W Fd (2.60 104 N)(7.50 m) Force (N) 30. Wayne pulls a 305-N sled along a snowy path using a rope that makes a 45.0° angle with the ground. Wayne pulls with a force of 42.3 N. The sled moves 16 m in 3.0 s. What power does Wayne produce? F d W Fd cos P t t t c. Show that the answer to part b can be calculated using the formula, 1 W kd2, where W is the work, 2 k 25 N/m (the slope of the graph), and d is the distance the spring is stretched (0.20 m). 1 1 W kd 2 (25 N/m)(0.20 m)2 2 2 yy ;; ;; yy 0.50 J 34. The graph in Figure 10–13 shows the force needed to stretch a spring. Find the work needed to stretch it from 0.12 m to 0.28 m. Force (N) 8.0 6.0 4.0 2.0 0 0 yyy ;;; ;;; yyy 0.10 0.20 0.30 Elongation (m) Add the areas of the triangle and rectangle. The area of the triangle is (base)(height) (0.16 m)(4.0 N) 2 2 0.32 J Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The area of the rectangle is (base)(height) (0.16 m)(3.0 N) 0.48 J Total work is 0.32 J 0.48 J 0.80 J 35. John pushes a crate across the floor of a factory with a horizontal force. The roughness of the floor changes, and John must exert a force of 20 N for 5 m, then 35 N for 12 m, and then 10 N for 8 m. Physics: Principles and Problems a. Draw a graph of force as a function of distance. yyy ;;; ;y;;; yyy y 40 30 Force (N) 33. (continued) 20 10 0 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28 Distance (m) b. Find the work John does pushing the crate. Add the areas under the rectangles (5 m)(20 N) (12 m)(35 N) (8 m)(10 N) 100 J 420 J 80 J 600 J 36. Sally expends 11 400 J of energy to drag a wooden crate 25.0 m across a floor with a constant speed. The rope makes an angle of 48.0° with the horizontal. a. How much force does the the rope exert on the crate? W Fd cos 11400 J W so F (25.0 m)(cos 48.0°) d cos 681 N b. What is the force of friction acting on the crate to impede its motion? The crate moves with constant speed, so the force of friction equals the horizontal component of the force of the rope. Ff Fx F cos (681 N)(cos 48.0°) 456 N, opposite to the direction of motion Problems and Solutions Manual 99 36. (continued) c. What work is done by the floor through the force of friction between the floor and the crate? Force and displacement are in opposite directions, so W –(456 N)(25.0 m) –1.14 104 J (Because no net forces act on the crate, the work done on the crate must be equal in magnitude but opposite in sign to the energy Sally expends: –1.14 104 J.) 37. An 845-N sled is pulled a distance of 185 m. The task requires 1.20 104 J of work and is done by pulling on a rope with a force of 125 N. At what angle is the rope held? W Fd cos, so W 1.20 104 J cos 0.519 Fd (125 N)(185 m) Therefore, 58.7°. 38. You slide a crate up a ramp at an angle of 30.0° by exerting a 225-N force parallel to the ramp. The crate moves at constant speed. The coefficient of friction is 0.28. How much work have you done on the crate when it is raised a vertical distance of 1.15 m? F and d are parallel so W Fd (225 N)(2.30 m) 518 J 39. A 4.2-kN piano is to be slid up a 3.5-m frictionless plank at a constant speed. The plank makes an angle of 30.0° with the horizontal. Calculate the work done by the person sliding the piano up the plank. 7.4 103 J 40. Rico slides a 60-kg crate up an inclined ramp 2.0-m long onto a platform 1.0 m above floor level. A 400-N force, parallel to the ramp, is needed to slide the crate up the ramp at a constant speed. a. How much work does Rico do in sliding the crate up the ramp? W Fd (400 N)(2.0 m) 800 J b. How much work would be done if Rico simply lifted the crate straight up from the floor to the platform? W Fd mgd (60 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(1.0 m) 600 J 41. A worker pushes a crate weighing 93 N up an inclined plane. The worker pushes the crate horizontally, parallel to the ground, as illustrated in Figure 10–14. 85 N 0 5. m 3.0 m 4.0 m 93 N FIGURE 10-14 a. The worker exerts a force of 85 N. How much work does he do? Displacement in direction of force is 4.0 m, so W (85 N)(4.0 m) 340 J. b. How much work is done by gravity? (Be careful with the signs you use.) Displacement in direction of force is –3.0 m, so W (93 N)(–3.0 m) –280 J (work done against gravity). The force parallel to the plane is given by F F sin so W F d Fd sin 100 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill To find the distance, d, along the plane from h, the vertical distance 1.15 m h d 2.30 m 0.500 sin 30.0° W (4200 N)(3.5 m)(sin 30.0°) 2 m to 3 m: 1 (30.0 N)(1.0 m) (20 N)(1.0 m) 2 15 J 20 J 35 J 41. (continued) c. The coefficient of friction is µ = 0.20. How much work is done by friction? (Be careful with the signs you use.) 3 m to 7 m: (50.0 N)(4.0 m) 2.0 102 J W µFNd µ (Fyou,⊥ Fg,⊥)d 0.20(85 N sin Total work: 20 J 35 J 2.0 102 J 93 N cos )(–5.0 m) 3 4 0.20 85 N 93 N (–5.0 m) 5 5 –1.3 friction) 102 J (work done against b. Calculate the power developed if the work were done in 2.0 s. W 2.6 102 J P 1.3 102 W t 2.0 s page 244 43. In 35.0 s, a pump delivers 0.550 m3 of oil into barrels on a platform 25.0 m above the pump intake pipe. The density of the oil is 0.820 g/cm3. 42. The graph in Figure 10–15 shows the force and displacement of an object being pulled. Force versus Displacement 60.0 2.6 102 J Force (N) a. Calculate the work done by the pump. Mass lifted (0.550 m3) 40.0 (1.00 106 cm3/m3)(0.820 g/cm3) 20.0 ;yy;y;y; yy ;; y ; 0 0 1.0 2.0 3.0 4.0 5.0 Displacement (m) 4.51 105 g 451 kg 6.0 7.0 (451 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(25.0 m) Force versus Displacement 1.10 105 J 1.10 102 kJ F (N) b. Calculate the power produced by the pump. 60.0 W 1.10 102 kJ P 3.14 kW t 35.0 s 200 20 20 d (m) 6.0 7.0 8.0 4.0 5.0 2.0 3.0 1.0 0 0.0 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 40.0 15 a. Calculate the work done to pull the object 7.0 m. Find the area under the curve (see graph): 0 to 2 m: 1 (20.0 N)(2.0 m) 2.0 101 J 2 Physics: Principles and Problems The work done is W Fgd mg (h) FIGURE 10-15 20.0 8.0 44. A 12.0-m long conveyor belt, inclined at 30.0°, is used to transport bundles of newspapers from the mailroom up to the cargo bay to be loaded on to delivery trucks. Each newspaper has a mass of 1.0 kg, and there are 25 newspapers per bundle. Determine the power of the conveyor if it delivers 15 bundles per minute. W Fd mgd P t t t (25)(15)(1.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(12.0 m)(sin 30.0°) 60.0 s 3.7 102 W Problems and Solutions Manual 101 45. An engine moves a boat through the water at a constant speed of 15 m/s. The engine must exert a force of 6.0 × 103 N to balance the force that water exerts against the hull. What power does the engine develop? ideal Ff Fe Fe, ideal 340 N 3.0 102 N c. What is the work output? Wo Frdr (1200 N)(5.00 m) (6.0 103 N)(15 m/s) 6.0 103 J 9.0 104 W 9.0 101 kW 46. A 188-W motor will lift a load at the rate (speed) of 6.50 cm/s. How great a load can the motor lift at this rate? v 6.50 cm/s 0.0650 m/s Wi Fede (340 N)(20.0 m) 6.8 103 J Fr 1200N MA 3.5 Fe 340N P Fgv 188 W P Fg 2.89 103 N 0.0650 m/s v 47. A car is driven at a constant speed of 76 km/h down a road. The car’s engine delivers 48 kW of power. Calculate the average force that is resisting the motion of the car. W Fd P Fv t t P so F v 48 000 W km 1000 m 1h 76 h 1 km 3600 s d. What is the input work? e. What is the mechanical advantage? W Fd d P F Fv t t t Fe Ff Fe, 40 N W Fd P Fv t t b. What force is used to balance the friction force if the actual effort is 340 N? Section 10.2 a. What work does the mover do? Wi Fd (496 N)(2.10 m) 1.04 103 J b. What is the work done on the refrigerator by the machine? d height raised 0.850 m Wo mgd (115 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.850 m) 958 J c. What is the efficiency of the machine? Level 1 48. Stan raises a 1200-N piano a distance of 5.00 m using a set of pulleys. Stan pulls in 20.0 m of rope. a. How much effort force would Stan apply if this were an ideal machine? Wo efficiency 100 Wi 958 J 100 1.04 103 J 92.1% Fede Frdr Frdr (1200 N)(5.00 m) so Fe de 20.0 m 3.0 102 N 102 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2.3 103 N 49. A mover’s dolly is used to transport a refrigerator up a ramp into a house. The refrigerator has a mass of 115 kg. The ramp is 2.10 m long and rises 0.850 m. The mover pulls the dolly with a force of 496 N up the ramp. The dolly and ramp constitute a machine. 50. A pulley system lifts a 1345-N weight a distance of 0.975 m. Paul pulls the rope a distance of 3.90 m, exerting a force of 375 N. Level 2 53. The ramp in Figure 10-16 is 18 m long and 4.5 m high. FA a. What is the ideal mechanical advantage of the system? 18 m 4.5 m de 3.90m IMA 4.00 dr 0.975m Fg b. What is the mechanical advantage? Fr 1345N MA 3.59 Fe 375N c. How efficient is the system? MA efficiency 100 IMA 3.59 100 4.00 89.8% 51. Because there is very little friction, the lever is an extremely efficient simple machine. Using a 90.0% efficient lever, what input work is required to lift an 18.0-kg mass through a distance of 0.50 m? Wo efficiency 100 Wi (Wo)(100) (mgd)(100) Wi (90.0%) efficiency (18.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.50 m)(100) 90.0% Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 98 J 52. What work is required to lift a 215-kg mass a distance of 5.65 m using a machine that is 72.5% efficient? Wo Frdr FIGURE 10-16 a. What force parallel to the ramp (FA) is required to slide a 25-kg box at constant speed to the top of the ramp if friction is disregarded? W Fgh (25 kg)(9.8 m/s2)(4.5 m) 1.1 103 J W FAd W 1.1 103 J FA 61 N d 18 m b. What is the IMA of the ramp? de 18 m IMA 4.0 df 4.5 m page 245 c. What are the real MA and the efficiency of the ramp if a parallel force of 75 N is actually required? Fr (25 kg)(9.8 m/s2) MA 3.3 75 N Fe MA efficiency 100 IMA 3.3 100 82% 4.0 (215 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(5.65 m) 1.19 104 J Wo Wo 100 72.5%; 0.725 Wi Wi Wo 1.19 104 J Wi 0.725 0.725 1.64 104 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 103 page 245 54. A motor having an efficiency of 88% operates a crane having an efficiency of 42%. With what constant speed does the crane lift a 410-kg crate of machine parts if the power supplied to the motor is 5.5 kW? Total efficiency 88% 42% 37% Useful power 5.5 kW 37% 2.0 kW 2.0 103 W W Fd d P = F Fv t t t 2.0 103 W P v (410 kg)(9.8 m/s2) Fg b. If the compound machine is 60.0% efficient, how much effort must be applied to the lever to lift a 540-N box? (IMAc) (eff) Fr2 MAc Fe1 100 Fr2 (6.0)(60.0%) 3.6 Fe1 100 F2 540 N Fe1 r 150 N 3.6 3.6 c. If you move the effort side of the lever 12.0 cm, how far is the box lifted? de1 IMAc dr2 de1 12.0 cm dr2 2.0 cm IMAc 6.0 0.50 m/s 55. A compound machine is constructed by attaching a lever to a pulley system. Consider an ideal compound machine consisting of a lever with an IMA of 3.0 and a pulley system with an IMA of 2.0. a. Show that the IMA of this compound machine is 6.0. Wi1 Wo1 Wi2 Wo2 Wi1 Wo2 Fe1de1 Fr2dr2 For the compound machine dr1 de2 de1 dr1 de2 (IMA2)(dr2) IMA1 de1 (IMA1)(IMA2)(dr2) de1 IMAc (IMA1)(IMA2) dr2 (3.0)(2.0) 6.0 56. A sprinter, mass 75 kg, runs the 50-meter dash in 8.50 s. Assume that the sprinter’s acceleration is constant throughout the race. a. What is the average power of the sprinter over the 50.0 m? Assume constant acceleration, therefore constant force 1 x at 2 2 (2)(50.0 m) 2x so a 2 (8.50 s)2 t a 1.38 m/s2 W Fd mad P t t t (75 kg)(1.38 m/s2)(50.0 m) Pave 8.50 s 6.1 102 W b. What is the maximum power generated by the sprinter? Power increaes linearly from zero, since the velocity increases linearly. Therefore Pmax 2Pave 1.2 103 W 104 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d 1 IMAc e dr2 de1 de2 IMA1 and IMA2 dr1 dr2 Critical Thinking Problems So, using SI units: 56. (continued) c. Make a quantitative graph of power versus time for the entire race. P (w) (0.50a 7.50a)s2 50.0 m a 6.25 m/s2 For the 1st second: 1200 1 1 d at 2 (6.25 m/s2)(1.00 s)2 2 2 800 3.13 m 400 t (s) 0 0 2 4 6 8 10 12 57. A sprinter in problem 56 runs the 50-meter dash in the same time, 8.50 s. However, this time the sprinter accelerates at a constant rate in the first second and runs the rest of the race at a constant velocity. From Problem 56, mad P t (75 kg)(6.25 m/s2)(3.13 m) Pave 1.00 s Pave 1.5 103 W b. What is the maximum power the sprinter now generates? Pmax 2Pave 2.9 103 W a. Calculate the average power produced for that first second. Distance 1st second Distance rest of race 50.0 m 1 a (1.00 s)2 v1(7.50 s) 50.0 m 2 Final velocity: v1 at a(1.00 s) 1 a (1.00 s)2 (a)(1.00 s)(7.50 s) 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 50.0 m Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 105 11 Energy Practice Problems 11.1 The Many Forms of Energy pages 248–256 page 251 1. Consider the compact car in the Example Problem. 2. A rifle can shoot a 4.20-g bullet at a speed of 965 m/s. a. Draw work-energy bar graphs and free-body diagrams for all parts of this problem. Work-Energy Bar Graph a. Write 22.0 m/s and 44.0 m/s in km/h. 22.0 m 3600 s 1 km s 1h 1000 m 79.2 km/h 44.0 m 3600 s 1 km s 1h 1000 m 158 km/h b. How much work is done in slowing the car to 22.0 m/s? W ∆K Kf Ki b. Find the kinetic energy of the bullet as it leaves the rifle. v before 0 v after K before W Kafter 2.12 105 J 8.47 105 J –6.35 105 J c. How much work is done in bringing it to rest? W ∆K 0 8.47 105 J d. Assume that the force that does the work slowing the car is constant. Find the ratio of the distance needed to slow the car from 44.0 m/s to 22.0 m/s to the distance needed to slow it from 22.0 m/s to rest. 1.96 103 J c. What work is done on the bullet if it starts from rest? W ∆K 1.96 103 J W Fd, so distance is proportional to work. The ratio is –6.35 105 J 3.00 –2.12 105 J It takes three times the distance to slow the car to half its speed than it does to slow it to a complete stop. 106 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill –8.47 105 J 1 K mv 2 2 1 (0.00420 kg)(965 m/s)2 2 d. If the work is done over a distance of 0.75 m, what is the average force on the bullet? W Fd W 1.96 103 J so F d 0.75m 2.6 103 N stopped end b. Compare the work that is done by Earth in stopping the comet to the 4.2 1015 J of energy that were released by the largest nuclear weapon ever built. Such a comet collision has been suggested as having caused the extinction of the dinosaurs. Kcomet 2.45 1020 J Kbomb 4.2 1015 J d 5.8 104 bombs would be required. F K before W Kafter e. If the bullet comes to rest by penetrating 1.5 cm into metal, what is the magnitude and direction of the force the metal exerts? Again, assume that the force is constant. stopped d F K before W Kafter 4. Table 11–1 shows that 2.2 106 J of work are needed to accelerate a 5700-kg trailer truck to 1.0 102 km/h. a. What would be the truck’s speed if half as much work were done on it? 1 Since WA ∆K mvA2, then 2 2WA vA . m 1 If WB WA, 2 2WB vB m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill W ∆K 1.96 103 J F d d 0.015 m 1.3 105 N, forward 3. A comet with a mass of 7.85 1011 kg strikes Earth at a speed of 25.0 km/s. a. Find the kinetic energy of the comet in joules. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (7.85 1011 kg)(2.50 104 m/s)2 2 2.45 1020 J 2 (1/2) WA m 1 vA 2 (0.707)(1.0 102 km/h) 71 km/h b. What would be the truck’s speed if twice as much work were done on it? If WC 2WA, vC 2 (1.0 102 km/h) 140 km/h page 254 5. For the preceding Example Problem, select the shelf as the reference level. The system is the book plus Earth. a. What is the gravitational potential energy of the book at the top of your head? Ug mgh Ug (2.00 kg)(9.80 m/s2) (0.00 m 2.10 m 1.65 m) Ug –8.82 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 107 5. (continued) b. What is the gravitational potential energy of the book at the floor? b. What is the change in the potential energy when the shell falls to a height of 225 m? ∆Ug mghf mghi mg(hf hi) Ug mgh (50.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) Ug (2.00 kg)(9.80 m/s2) (225 m 425 m) (0.00 m 2.10 m) –9.80 104 J Ug – 41.2 J page 255 a. What is the gravitational potential energy of the system? 5 45 45˚ 2. 6. A 90-kg rock climber first climbs 45 m up to the top of a quarry, then descends 85 m from the top to the bottom of the quarry. If the initial height is the reference level, find the potential energy of the system (the climber plus Earth) at the top and the bottom. Draw bar graphs for both situations. 8. A 7.26-kg bowling ball hangs from the end of a 2.5-m rope. The ball is pulled back until the rope makes a 45° angle with the vertical. m start top bottom h h (2.5 m)(1 cos ) 0.73 m Ug mgh Ug mgh At the edge, (7.26 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.73 m) Ug (90 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(+45 m) 52 J 4 104 J At the bottom, Ug (90 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(+45 m 85 m) –4 104 J a. What is the gravitational potential energy of the system when the shell is at this height? Ug mgh (50.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(425 m) 2.08 105 J 108 Problems and Solutions Manual the height of the ball when the rope was vertical 11.2 Conservation of Energy pages 258–265 page 261 9. A bike rider approaches a hill at a speed of 8.5 m/s. The mass of the bike and rider together is 85 kg. a. Identify a suitable system. The system is the bike rider Earth. No external forces, so total energy is conserved. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 7. A 50.0-kg shell is shot from a cannon at Earth’s surface to a height of 425 m. The system is the shell plus Earth, and the reference level is Earth’s surface. b. What system and what reference level did you use in your calculation? 9. (continued) page 262 b. Find the initial kinetic energy of the system. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (85 kg)(8.5 m/s)2 3.1 103 J 2 c. The rider coasts up the hill. Assuming that there is no friction, at what height will the bike come to rest? Kbefore + Ug before Kafter + Ug after 1 mv 2 0 0 + mgh, 2 (8.5 m/s)2 v2 h 3.7 m 2g (2)(9.80 m/s2) d. Does your answer to c depend on the mass of the system? Explain. No. It cancels because both K and Ug are proportional to m. 10. Tarzan, mass 85 kg, swings down on the end of a 20-m vine from a tree limb 4.0 m above the ground. Sketch the situation. a. How fast is Tarzan moving when he reaches the ground? Kbefore Ug before Kafter + Ug after 1 0 mgh mv 2 0 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v 2 2gh 2(9.80 m/s2)(4.0 m) 78.4 m2/s2 v 8.9 m/s b. Does your answer to a depend on Tarzan’s mass? No c. Does your answer to a depend on the length of the vine? No 11. A skier starts from rest at the top of a 45-m hill, skis down a 30° incline into a valley, and continues up a 40-m-high hill. Both hill heights are measured from the valley floor. Assume that you can neglect friction and the effect of ski poles. a. How fast is the skier moving at the bottom of the valley? Kbefore Ug before Kafter + Ug after 1 0 mgh mv 2 0 2 v 2 2gh 2(9.80 m/s2)(45 m) 880 m2/s2 v 3.0 101 m/s b. What is the skier’s speed at the top of the next hill? Kbefore Ug before Kafter + Ug after 1 0 mghi mv 2 mghf 2 v 2 2g(hi hf) 2(9.80 m/s2)(45 m 40 m) 98 m2/s2 v 10 m/s c. Does your answer to a or b depend on the angles of the hills? No 12. Suppose, in the case of problem 9, that the bike rider pedaled up the hill and never came to a stop. a. In what system is energy conserved? The system of Earth, bike, and rider remains the same, but now the energy involved is not mechanical energy alone. The rider must be considered as having stored energy, some of which is converted to mechanical energy. b. From what form of energy did the bike gain mechanical energy? Energy came from the chemical potential energy stored in the rider’s body. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 109 page 265 13. A 2.00-g bullet, moving at 538 m/s, strikes a 0.250-kg piece of wood at rest on a frictionless table. The bullet sticks in the wood, and the combined mass moves slowly down the table. a. Draw energy bar graphs and momentum vectors for the collision. mv 0 K bullet K wood (mM )V K bw e. What percentage of the system’s original kinetic energy was lost? ∆K %K lost 100 Ki 287 J 100 289 J 99.3% 14. An 8.00-g bullet is fired horizontally into a 9.00-kg block of wood on an air table and is embedded in it. After the collision, the block and bullet slide along the frictionless surface together with a speed of 10.0 cm/s. What was the initial speed of the bullet? Conservation of momentum mv (m M )V, or b. Find the speed of the system after the collision. From the conservation of momentum, mv (m M)V mv so V mM (0.00200 kg)(538 m/s) 0.00200 kg 0.250 kg 4.27 m/s d. Find the kinetic energy of the system after the collision. 1 Kf (m M)V 2 2 1 (0.00200 kg 0.250 kg) 2 (4.27 m/s)2 2.30 J 112.6 m/s 110 m/s 15. Bullets can’t penetrate Superman’s chest. Suppose that Superman, with mass 104 kg, while not moving, is struck by a 4.20-g bullet moving with a speed of 835 m/s. The bullet drops straight down with no horizontal velocity. How fast was Superman moving after the collision if his superfeet are frictionless? This is a conservation of momentum question. mvi MVi mvf MVf where m, vi, vf refer to the bullet and M, Vi, Vf to Superman. The final momentum is the same as the initial momentum because the frictionless superfeet mean there are no external forces. The final momentum is that of Superman alone because the horizontal velocity of the bullet is zero. Vi 0 m/s and vf 0 m/s which gives mvi MVf mvi (0.0042 kg)(835 m/s) Vf M 104 kg 0.034 m/s 110 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. Find the kinetic energy of the system before the collision. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (0.00200 kg)(538 m/s)2 2 289 J (m M)V v m (0.00800 kg 9.00 kg)(0.10 m/s) 0.00800 kg 16. A 0.73-kg magnetic target is suspended on a string. A 0.025-kg magnetic dart, shot horizontally, strikes it head-on. The dart and the target together, acting like a pendulum, swing up 12 cm above the initial level before instantaneously coming to rest. a. Sketch the situation and decide on the system. Chapter Review Problems pages 269–271 page 269 Unless otherwise directed, assume that air resistance is negligible. Draw energy bar graphs to solve the problems. Section 11.1 Level 1 38. A 1600-kg car travels at a speed of 12.5 m/s. What is its kinetic energy? 1 1 K mv 2 (1600 kg)(12.5 m/s)2 2 2 1.3 105 J 12 cm b. This is a two-part problem. Decide what is conserved in each part and explain your decision. Only momentum is conserved in the inelastic dart-target collision, so mvi MVi (m M)Vf Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill where Vi 0 since the target is initially at rest and Vf is the common velocity just after impact. As the dart-target combination swings upward, energy is conserved, so ∆Ug ∆K or, at the top of the swing, 1 (m + M)gh (m + M)V 2f 2 c. What was the initial velocity of the dart? Solving this for Vf and inserting into the momentum equation gives 2 g h vi (m + M) f m 39. A racing car has a mass of 1525 kg. What is its kinetic energy if it has a speed of 108 km/h? (108 km/h)(1000 m/km) v 3600 s/h 30.0 m/s 1 1 K mv 2 (1525 kg)(30.0 m/s)2 2 2 6.86 105 J 40. Toni has a mass of 45 kg and is moving with a speed of 10.0 m/s. a. Find Toni’s kinetic energy. 1 1 K mv 2 (45 kg)(10.0 m/s)2 2 2 2.3 103 J b. Toni’s speed changes to 5.0 m/s. Now what is her kinetic energy? 1 1 K mv 2 (45 kg)(5.0 m/s)2 2 2 5.6 102 J 2) (0.025 kg 0.73 kg) 2 (9 .8 m/s (0 .1 2 m) 0.025 kg 46 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 111 40. (continued) c. What is the ratio of the kinetic energies in a and b? Explain the ratio. 1/2 (mv 21 ) v 21 (10.0)2 4 2 2 1/2 (mv 2 ) v2 (5.0)2 1 Twice the velocity gives four times the kinetic energy. 41. Shawn and his bike have a total mass of 45.0 kg. Shawn rides his bike 1.80 km in 10.0 min at a constant velocity. What is Shawn’s kinetic energy? (1.80 km)(1000 m/km) d v (10.0 min)(60 s/min) t 3.00 m/s 43. In the 1950s, an experimental train that had a mass of 2.50 × 104 kg was powered across a level track by a jet engine that produced a thrust of 5.00 × 105 N for a distance of 509 m. a. Find the work done on the train. W F d (5.00 105 N)(509 m) 2.55 108 J b. Find the change in kinetic energy. ∆K W 2.55 108 J c. Find the final kinetic energy of the train if it started from rest. ∆K Kf Ki so Kf ∆K + Ki 1 1 K mv 2 (45.0 kg)(3.00 m/s)2 2 2 203 J 42. Ellen and Angela each has a mass of 45 kg, and they are moving together with a speed of 10.0 m/s. a. What is their combined kinetic energy? 1 1 Kc mv 2 (mE mA)(v 2 ) 2 2 1 (45 kg 45 kg)(10.0 m/s)2 2 4.5 103 J b. What is the ratio of their combined mass to Ellen’s mass? 2 1 c. What is the ratio of their combined kinetic energy to Ellen’s kinetic energy? Explain. 1 1 KE mEv 2 (45 kg)(10.0 m/s)2 2 2 2.3 103 J 2.55 108 J d. Find the final speed of the train if there were no friction. 1 Kf mv 2 2 Kf So v 2 (1/2) m 2.55 108 J (1/2)(2.50 104 kg) So v 2.04 104 m2 /s2 143 m/s 44. A 14 700-N car is traveling at 25 m/s. The brakes are applied suddenly, and the car slides to a stop. The average braking force between the tires and the road is 7100 N. How far will the car slide once the brakes are applied? 1 W F d mv 2 2 Fg 14 700 N Now m g 9.80 m/s2 1.50 103 kg 1 mv 2 2 So d F Kc 4.5 103 J 2 3 2.3 10 J 1 KE (1.50 103 kg)(25 m/s)2 7100 N The ratio of the kinetic energies is the same as the ratio of their masses. 66 m 112 Problems and Solutions Manual 1 2 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill mE + mA 45 kg 45 kg 90 kg 45 kg 45 kg mE 2.55 108 J 0.00 45. A 15.0-kg cart is moving with a velocity of 7.50 m/s down a level hallway. A constant force of –10.0 N acts on the cart, and its velocity becomes 3.20 m/s. a. What is the change in kinetic energy of the cart? 1 ∆K Kf Ki m(vf2 v i2 ) 2 1 (15.0 kg)[(3.20 m/s)2 2 (7.50 m/s)2] –345 J b. How much work was done on the cart? W ∆K –345 J c. How far did the cart move while the force acted? W Fd W –345 J so d 34.5 m F –10.0 N 46. How much potential energy does Tim, with mass 60.0 kg, gain when he climbs a gymnasium rope a distance of 3.5 m? Ug mgh (60.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(3.5 m) 2.1 103 J page 270 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 47. A 6.4-kg bowling ball is lifted 2.1 m into a storage rack. Calculate the increase in the ball’s potential energy. Ug mgh (6.4 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(2.1 m) 1.3 102 J 48. Mary weighs 505 N. She walks down a flight of stairs to a level 5.50 m below her starting point. What is the change in Mary’s potential energy? 49. A weight lifter raises a 180-kg barbell to a height of 1.95 m. What is the increase in the potential energy of the barbell? Ug mgh (180 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(1.95 m) 3.4 103 J 50. A 10.0-kg test rocket is fired vertically from Cape Canaveral. Its fuel gives it a kinetic energy of 1960 J by the time the rocket engine burns all of the fuel. What additional height will the rocket rise? Ug mgh K 1960 J K h (10.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) mg 20.0 m 51. Antwan raised a 12.0-N physics book from a table 75 cm above the floor to a shelf 2.15 m above the floor. What was the change in the potential energy of the system? Ug mg ∆h Fg∆h Fg(hf hi) (12.0 N)(2.15 m 0.75 m) 16.8 J 52. A hallway display of energy is constructed in which several people pull on a rope that lifts a block 1.00 m. The display indicates that 1.00 J of work is done. What is the mass of the block? W Ug mgh 1.00 J W so m (9.80 m/s2)(1.00 m) gh 0.102 kg Ug mg ∆h W ∆h (505 N)(–5.50 m) –2.78 103 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 113 Level 2 53. It is not uncommon during the service of a professional tennis player for the racket to exert an average force of 150.0 N on the ball. If the ball has a mass of 0.060 kg and is in contact with the strings of the racket for 0.030 s, what is the kinetic energy of the ball as it leaves the racket? Assume that the ball starts from rest. Ft m ∆v mvf mvi and vi 0 (150.0 N)(3.0 10–2 s) Ft so vf m 6.0 10–2 kg 75 m/s 1 K mv 2 2 1 (6.0 10–2 kg)(75 m/s)2 2 1.7 102 J b. What is Pam’s final kinetic energy? 1 1 K mv 2 (45 kg)(62.0 m/s)2 2 2 8.6 104 J 55. A 2.00 103-kg car has a speed of 12.0 m/s. The car then hits a tree. The tree doesn’t move, and the car comes to rest. a. Find the change in kinetic energy of the car. 1 ∆K Kf Ki m(v f2 v 2i ) 2 1 (2.00 103 kg) 2 [(0.0 m/s)2 (12.0 m/s)2] –1.44 105 J b. Find the amount of work done in pushing in the front of the car. W ∆K –1.44 105 J 54. Pam, wearing a rocket pack, stands on frictionless ice. She has a mass of 45 kg. The rocket supplies a constant force for 22.0 m, and Pam acquires a speed of 62.0 m/s. a. What is the magnitude of the force? F ma and v f2 v i2 + 2ad but vi 0, so v 2f a 2d W –1.44 105 J so F d 0.500 m –2.88 105 N Therefore, 56. A constant net force of 410 N is applied upward to a stone that weighs 32 N. The upward force is applied through a distance of 2.0 m, and the stone is then released. To what height, from the point of release, will the stone rise? W Fd (410 N)(2.0 m) 8.2 102 J F ma (45 kg)(87.4 m/s2) N 114 Problems and Solutions Manual But W ∆Ug mg∆h, so W 8.2 102 J ∆h 26 m mg 32 N Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (62.0 m/s)2 87.4 m/s2 2(22.0) 3.9 WFd The negative sign implies a retarding force. v f2 v 2i so a 2d 103 c. Find the size of the force that pushed in the front of the car by 50.0 cm. Section 11.2 59. An archer puts a 0.30-kg arrow to the bowstring. An average force of 201 N is exerted to draw the string back 1.3 m. a. Assuming that all the energy goes into the arrow, with what speed does the arrow leave the bow? Level 1 57. A 98-N sack of grain is hoisted to a storage room 50 m above the ground floor of a grain elevator. a. How much work is required? W Fd (98 N)(50 m) 5 103 J b. What is the increase in potential energy of the sack of grain at this height? ∆Ug W 5 103 J v c. The rope being used to lift the sack of grain breaks just as the sack reaches the storage room. What kinetic energy does the sack have just before it strikes the ground floor? K ∆Ug 5 103 J 58. A 20-kg rock is on the edge of a 100-m cliff. a. What potential energy does the rock possess relative to the base of the cliff? Ug mgh (20 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(100 m) 2 104 J b. The rock falls from the cliff. What is its kinetic energy just before it strikes the ground? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill K ∆Ug 2 104 J c. What speed does the rock have as it strikes the ground? 1 K mv 2 2 2K (2)(2 104 J) v m 20 kg 40 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems WK 1 Fd mv 2 2 2 Fd v 2 m (2)(201 N)(1.3 m) 2mFd 0.30 kg 42 m/s b. If the arrow is shot straight up, how high does it rise? Ug ∆K 1 mgh mv 2 2 (42 m/s)2 v2 h 9.0 101 m 2g (2)(9.80 m/s2) 60. A 2.0-kg rock initially at rest loses 407 J of potential energy while falling to the ground. a. Calculate the kinetic energy that the rock gains while falling. Ug + Ki Ug + Kf i f Kf Ug 407 J i b. What is the rock’s speed just before it strikes the ground? 1 K mv 2 2 K (2)(407 J) so v 2 (2) m 2.0 kg 407 m2/s2 so v 2.0 101 m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 115 61. A physics book of unknown mass is dropped 4.50 m. What speed does the book have just before it hits the ground? K Ug 1 mv 2 mgh 2 The mass of the book divides out, so 1 v 2 gh 2 2)(4 or v 2 g h 2 (9 .8 0 m/s .5 0 m) 9.39 m/s 62. A 30.0-kg gun is resting on a frictionless surface. The gun fires a 50.0-g bullet with a muzzle velocity of 310.0 m/s. a. Calculate the momenta of the bullet and the gun after the gun is fired. pg –pb and pb mbvb (0.0500 kg)(310.0 m/s) 15.5 kg m/s pg –pb –15.5 kg m/s b. Calculate the kinetic energy of both the bullet and the gun just after firing. 1 Kb mbv b2 2 1 (0.0500 kg)(310.0 m/s)2 2 2.40 103 J pg mgvg –0.517 m/s 1 Kg mgv 2g 2 1 (30.0 kg)(–0.517 m/s)2 2 4.00 J 116 Problems and Solutions Manual page 271 a. Before the collision, the first railroad car was moving at 8.0 m/s. What was its momentum? mv (5.0 105 kg)(8.0 m/s) 4.0 106 kg m/s b. What was the total momentum of the two cars after the collision? Since momentum is conserved, it must be 4.0 106 kg m/s c. What were the kinetic energies of the two cars before and after the collision? Before the collision: 1 K1 mv2 2 1 (5.0 105 kg)(8.0 m/s)2 2 1.6 107 J K2 0.0 J since it is at rest. After the collision: 1 K mv 2 2 1 (5.0 105 kg 5.0 105 kg) 2 (4.0 m/s)2 8.0 106 J d. Account for the loss of kinetic energy. While momentum was conserved during the collision, kinetic energy was not. The amount not conserved was turned into heat and sound. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill pg –15.5 kg ⋅ m/s so vg 30.0 kg mg 63. A railroad car with a mass of 5.0 × 105 kg collides with a stationary railroad car of equal mass. After the collision, the two cars lock together and move off at 4.0 m/s. 64. From what height would a compact car have to be dropped to have the same kinetic energy that it has when being driven at 1.00 102 km/h? km 1000 m 1h v 1.00 102 h 1 km 3600 s 27.8 m/s K Ug 1 mv 2 mgh; the mass of the car 2 divides out, so 1 v 2 gh 2 (27.8m/s)2 v2 so h 40 m 2g 2(9.80m/s2) 65. A steel ball has a mass of 4.0 kg and rolls along a smooth, level surface at 62 m/s. a. Find its kinetic energy. 1 1 K mv 2 (4.0 kg)(62 m/s)2 2 2 7.7 103 Ug Fd (420 N)(0.40 m 1.00 m) –250 J 1 K –∆Ug mv 2 2 v (2)(250 J) 2mK (420 N/9.80 m/s ) 2 3.4 m/s b. If Kelli moves through the lowest point at 2.0 m/s, how much work was done on the swing by friction? 1 W Ug K 250 J mv2 2 1 420 N 250 J 2 9.80 m/s2 (2.0 m/s)2 250 J 86 J 160 J J 1.6 102 J b. At first, the ball was at rest on the surface. A constant force acted on it through a distance of 22 m to give it the speed of 62 m/s. What was the magnitude of the force? W Fd W 7.7 103 J F 3.5 102 N d 22 m Level 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. How fast is Kelli moving when the swing passes through its lowest position? 66. Kelli weighs 420 N, and she is sitting on a playground swing seat that hangs 0.40 m above the ground. Tom pulls the swing back and releases it when the seat is 1.00 m above the ground. Physics: Principles and Problems 67. Justin throws a 10.0-g ball straight down from a height of 2.0 m. The ball strikes the floor at a speed of 7.5 m/s. What was the initial speed of the ball? Kf K i + Ug i 1 1 mv22 mv12 + mgh 2 2 the mass of the ball divides out, so v 21 v 22 2gh, v1 v 2 2g h 2 (7 .5 m/s )2 (2 )( 9 .8 0 m/s 2)(2 .0 m) 4.1 m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 117 68. Megan’s mass is 28 kg. She climbs the 4.8m ladder of a slide and reaches a velocity of 3.2 m/s at the bottom of the slide. How much work was done by friction on Megan? At the top, Ug mgh (28 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(4.8 m) 1.3 103 J Critical Thinking Problems 70. A golf ball with mass 0.046 kg rests on a tee. It is struck by a golf club with an effective mass of 0.220 kg and a speed of 44 m/s. Assuming that the collision is elastic, find the speed of the ball when it leaves the tee. From the conservation of momentum, mcvc1 mcvc2 mbvb2 At the bottom, 1 1 K mv 2 (28 kg)(3.2 m/s)2 2 2 1.4 102 J W Ug K 1.2 103 J 69. A person weighing 635 N climbs up a ladder to a height of 5.0 m. Use the person and Earth as the system. mbvb2 Solve for vc2, vc2 vc1 mc From conservation of energy, 1 1 1 mcv 2c1 mc(vc2)2 mb(vb2)2 2 2 2 Multiply by two and substitute to get: mbvb2 mcv 2c1 mc vc1 mc 2 mb(vb2)2 2 m v 2 2m v or mcv c1 c c1 b b2 vc1 5.0 m a. Draw energy bar graphs of the system before the person starts to climb the ladder and after the person stops at the top. Has the mechanical energy changed? If so, by how much? vg m b2 (vb2)2 mb(vb2)2 mc Simplify and factor: mb(vb2) 0 (mbvb2) –2vc1 vb2 mc mbvb2 0 or mb –2vc1 1 vb2 0 mc vg Before After 2vc1 so vb2 mb 1 c Yes. The mechanical energy has changed, increase in potential energy of (635 N)(5.0 m) 3200 J. 2(44 m/s) 73 m/s 0.046 kg + 1 0.220 kg b. Where did this energy come from? From the internal energy of the person. 118 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill m 71. In a perfectly elastic collision, both momentum and mechanical energy are conserved. Two balls with masses mA and mB are moving toward each other with speeds vA and vB, respectively. Solve the appropriate equations to find the speeds of the two balls after the collision. Conservation of momentum Conservation of energy 1 2 1 m v 2 1 m v 2 1 m v 2 mAv A1 2 2 B B1 2 A A2 2 B B2 (1)mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2 mBvB2 mAvA1 mAvA2 –mBvB1 mBvB2 2 m v 2 –m v 2 m v 2 mAv A1 A A2 B B1 B B2 (2)mA(vA1 vA2) –mB(vB1 vB2) 2 v 2 ) –m (v 2 v 2 ) mA(v A1 A2 B B1 B2 (3) mA(vA1 vA2)(vA1 vA2) –mB(vB1 vB2)(vB1 vB2) Divide equation (3) by (2) to obtain (4) vA1 + vA2 vB1 vB2 Solve equation (1) for vA2 and vB2 mB vA2 vA1 (vB1 vB2) mA mA vB2 vB1 (vA1 vA2) mB Substitute into (4) and solve for vB2 and vA2 mB vA1 vA1 (vB1 vB2) vB1 vB2 mA mA vA1 vA2 vB1 vB1 (vA1 vA2) mB 2mAvA1 mBvB1 mBvB2 mBvA1 mBvA2 mAvB1 mAvB2 2mA mB mA vB2 vA1 vB1 mA + mB mA + mB 2mBvB1 mAvA1 mAvA2 mA mB 2mB vA2 vA1 vB1 mA mB mA mB 72. A 25-g ball is fired with an initial speed v1 toward a 125-g ball that is hanging motionless from a 1.25-m string. The balls have a perfectly elastic collision. As a result, the 125-g ball swings out until the string makes an angle of 37° with the vertical. What was v1? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Object 1 is the incoming ball. Object 2 is the one attached to the string. In the collision momentum is conserved: P1 P1 P2 or m1v1 m1V1 m2V2 x 37˚ l 1.25 m In the collision kinetic energy is conserved: 1 1 1 m 1v 21 m1V 21 m2V 22 2 2 2 m1v 21 m1V 21 m2V 22 v1 25 kg h 125 kg m1 m1 m2 2 2 m1v 21 m V m V 1 1 2 2 m1 m1 m2 m 21v 21 m 21V 21 m 22V 22 m1 m1 m2 P 22 p 12 P 21 m1 m1 m2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 119 72. (continued) m1 2 p 21 P 21 m2 P 2 We don’t care about V1, so get rid of P1 using P1 p1 P2 m1 2 p 21 (p1 P2)2 m2 P 2 m1 2 p 21 p 21 2p1P2 P 22 m2 P 2 m1 2 2p1P2 1 m2 P 2 m1 1 p1 1 m2 P2 2 1 m1v1 (m2 m1)V2 2 1 m2 v1 1 V2 2 m1 Now consider the pendulum: 1 m2V 22 m2gh 2 or V2 2gh h L(1 cos ) L(1 cos 37°) Thus, V2 V2 2gL(1 co s 37°) 2(9.80 m/s2)(1.25 m)(1 cos 37°) V2 2.2 m/s 1 125 g v1 1 2.2 m/s 2 25 g 120 Problems and Solutions Manual Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v1 6.6 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems 12 Thermal Energy Practice Problems 12.1 Temperature and Thermal Energy pages 274-284 TK TC 273 –300 273 –27 K impossible temperature—below absolute zero 3. Convert the following Kelvin temperatures to Celsius temperatures. page 278 1. Make the following conversions. a. 0°C to kelvins TK TC 273 0 273 273 K b. 0 K to degrees Celsius TC TK 273 0 273 –273°C c. 273°C to kelvins TK TC 273 273 273 546 K d. 273 K to degrees Celsius TC TK 273 273 273 0°C 2. Convert the following Celsius temperatures to Kelvin temperatures. a. 27°C TK TC 273 27 273 3.00 102 K b. 150°C Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill f. –300°C TK TC 273 150 273 423 K 4.23 102 K c. 560°C TK TC 273 560 273 833 K 8.33 102 K d. –50°C TK TC 273 –50 273 223 K 2.23 102 K e. –184°C TK TC 273 –184 273 89 K Physics: Principles and Problems a. 110 K TC TK 273 110 273 –163°C b. 70 K TC TK 273 70 273 –203°C c. 22 K TC TK – 273 22 273 –251°C d. 402 K TC TK 273 402 273 129°C e. 323 K TC TK 273 323 273 50°C 5.0 101°C f. 212 K TC TK – 273 212 273 –61°C 4. Find the Celsius and Kelvin temperatures for the following. a. room temperature about 72°F is about 22°C, 295 K b. refrigerator temperature about 40°F is about 4°C, 277 K c. typical hot summer day about 86°F is about 30°C, 303 K d. typical winter night about 0°F is about –18°C, 255 K Problems and Solutions Manual 121 page 280 5. How much heat is absorbed by 60.0 g of copper when its temperature is raised from 20.0°C to 80.0°C? Q mC∆T (0.0600 kg)(385 J/kg °C)(80.0°C 20.0°C) 1.39 103 J 6. The cooling system of a car engine contains 20.0 L of water (1 L of water has a mass of 1 kg). a. What is the change in the temperature of the water if the engine operates until 836.0 kJ of heat are added? Q mC∆T 836.0 103 J Q ∆T 10.0°C (20.0 kg)(4180 J/kg °C) mC b. Suppose it is winter and the system is filled with methanol. The density of methanol is 0.80 g/cm3. What would be the increase in temperature of the methanol if it absorbed 836.0 kJ of heat? Using 1 L 1000 cm3, the mass of methanol required is m V (0.80 g/cm3)(20.0 L)(1000 cm3/L) 16 000 g or 16 kg Q 836.0 103 J ∆T 21°C (16 kg)(2450 J/kg °C) mC c. Which is the better coolant, water or methanol? Explain. Water is the better coolant because its temperature increase is less than half that of methanol when absorbing the same amount of heat. page 284 7. A 2.00 102-g sample of water at 80.0°C is mixed with 2.00 102 g of water at 10.0°C. Assume no heat loss to the surroundings. What is the final temperature of the mixture? mACA(Tf TAi) mBCB(Tf TBi) 0 Since mA mB and CA CB, there is cancellation in this particular case so that (80.0°C 10.0°C) (TAi TBi) Tf 45.0°C 2 2 mACA(Tf TAi) mWCW(Tf TWi) 0 Since, in this particular case, mA mW, the masses cancel and CATAi CWTWi Tf CA CW (2450 J/kg K)(16.0°C) (4180 J/kg K)(85.0°C) 59.5° C 2450 J/kg K 4180 J/kg K 122 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8. A 4.00 102-g sample of methanol at 16.0°C is mixed with 4.00 102 g of water at 85.0°C. Assume that there is no heat loss to the surroundings. What is the final temperature of the mixture? 9. A 1.00 102-g brass block at 90.0°C is placed in a plastic foam cup containing 2.00 102 g of water at 20.0°C. No heat is lost to the cup or the surroundings. Find the final temperature of the mixture. mBCB(Tf TBi) mWCW(Tf TWi) 0 mBCBTBi mWCWTWi Tf mBCB mWCW (0.100 kg)(376 J/kg K)(90.0°C) (0.200 kg)(4180 J/kg K)(20.0°C) (0.100 kg)(376 J/kg K) (0.200 kg)(4180 J/kg K) 23.0°C 10. A 1.00 102-g aluminum block at 100.0°C is placed in 1.00 102 g of water at 10.0°C. The final temperature of the mixture is 25.0°C. What is the specific heat of the aluminum? mACA(Tf TAi) mWCW(Tf TWi) 0 Since mA mW, the masses cancel and –(4180 J/kg K)(25.0°C 10.0°C) CW(Tf TWi) CA 836 J/kg K (25.0°C 100.0°C) (Tf TAi) 12.2 Change of State and Laws of Thermodynamics pages 285–294 page 289 11. How much heat is absorbed by 1.00 102 g of ice at –20.0°C to become water at 0.0°C? To warm the ice to 0.0°C: QW mC∆T (0.100 kg)(2060 J/kg °C)[0.0°C (–20.0°C)] 4120 J 0.41 104 J To melt the ice: QM mHf (0.100 kg)(3.34 105 J/kg) 3.34 104 J Total heat required: Q QW QM 0.41 104 J 3.34 104 J 3.75 104 J 12. A 2.00 102-g sample of water at 60.0°C is heated to steam at 140.0°C. How much heat is absorbed? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill To heat the water from 60.0°C to 100.0°C: Q1 mC∆T (0.200 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)(40.0°C) 0.334 105 J To change the water to steam: Q2 mHv (0.200 kg)(2.26 106 J/kg) 4.52 105 J To heat the steam from 100.0°C to 140.0°C: Q3 mC∆T (0.200 kg)(2020 J/kg °C)(40.0°C) 0.162 105 J Qtotal Q1 Q2 Q3 5.02 105 J 13. How much heat is needed to change 3.00 102 g of ice at –30.0°C to steam at 130.0°C? Warm ice from –30.0°C to 0.0°C: Q1 mC∆T (0.300 kg)(2060 J/kg °C)(30.0°C) 0.185 105 J Melt ice: Q2 mHf (0.300 kg)(3.34 105 J/kg) 1.00 105 J Heat water 0.0°C to 100.0°C: Q3 mC∆T (0.300 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)(100.0°C) 1.25 105 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 123 13. (continued) Vaporize water: Q4 mHv (0.300 kg)(2.26 106 J/kg) 6.78 105 J Heat steam 100.0°C to 130.0°C: Q5 mC∆T (0.300 kg)(2020 J/kg °C)(30.0°C) 0.182 105 J Qtotal Q1 Q2 Q3 Q4 Q5 9.40 105 J 14. A 175-g lump of molten lead at its melting point, 327°C, is dropped into 55 g of water at 20.0°C. a. What is the temperature of the water when the lead becomes solid? To freeze, lead must absorb Q –mHf –(0.175 kg)(2.04 104 J/kg) –3.57 103 J This will heat the water 3.57 103 J Q ∆T 16°C (0.055 kg)(4180 J/kg °C) mC T Ti ∆T 20.0°C 16°C 36°C b. When the lead and water are in thermal equilibrium, what is the temperature? mACATAi mBCBTBi Now, Tf mACA mBCB (0.175 kg)(130 J/kg K)(327°C) (0.055 kg)(4180 J/kg K)(36.0°C) (0.175 kg)(130 J/kg K) (0.055 kg)(4180 J/kg K) 62°C Chapter Review Problems pages 296–297 page 296 Section 12.1 21. Liquid nitrogen boils at 77 K. Find this temperature in degrees Celsius. TC TK 273 77 273 –196°C 22. The melting point of hydrogen is –259.14°C. Find this temperature in kelvins. TK TC 273.15 –259.14 273.15 14.01 K 23. How much heat is needed to raise the temperature of 50.0 g of water from 4.5°C to 83.0°C? Q mC∆T (0.0500 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)(83.0°C 4.5°C) 1.64 104 J 24. A 5.00 102-g block of metal absorbs 5016 J of heat when its temperature changes from 20.0°C to 30.0°C. Calculate the specific heat of the metal. Q mC∆T 5016 J Q so C 1.00 103 J/kg °C –1 (5.00 10 kg)(30.0°C 20.0°C) m∆T 1.00 103 J/kgK 124 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 1 25. A 4.00 102-g glass coffee cup is at room temperature, 20.0°C. It is then plunged into hot dishwater, 80.0°C. If the temperature of the cup reaches that of the dishwater, how much heat does the cup absorb? Assume the mass of the dishwater is large enough so its temperature doesn’t change appreciably. Q mC∆T (4.00 10–1 kg)(664 J/kg °C)(80.0°C 20.0°C) 1.59 104 J 26. A 1.00 102-g mass of tungsten at 100.0°C is placed in 2.00 102 g of water at 20.0°C. The mixture reaches equilibrium at 21.6°C. Calculate the specific heat of tungsten. ∆QT ∆QW 0 or mTCT∆TT –mWCW∆TW –mWCW∆TW –(0.200 kg)(4180 J/kg K)(21.6°C 20.0°C) so CT 171 J/kg K (0.100 kg)(21.6°C 100.0°C) mT∆TT 27. A 6.0 102-g sample of water at 90.0°C is mixed with 4.00 102 g of water at 22.0°C. Assume no heat loss to the surroundings. What is the final temperature of the mixture? mACATAi mBCBTBi Tf mACA mBCB but CA CB because both liquids are water, and the C’s will divide out. mATAi mBTBi (6.0 102 g)(90.0°C) (4.00 102 g)(22.0°C) Tf 63°C mA mB 6.0 102 g 4.00 102 g 28. A 10.0-kg piece of zinc at 71.0°C is placed in a container of water. The water has a mass of 20.0 kg and has a temperature of 10.0°C before the zinc is added. What is the final temperature of the water and zinc? mZnCZnTZni mWCWTWi Tf mZnCZn mWCW (10.0 kg)(388 J/kg K)(71.0°C) (20.0 kg)(4180 J/kg K)(10.0°C) (10.0 kg)(388 J/kg K) (20.0 kg)(4180 J/kg K) 12.7°C page 297 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 2 29. To get a feeling for the amount of energy needed to heat water, recall from Table 11–1 that the kinetic energy of a compact car moving at 100 km/h is 2.9 105 J. What volume of water (in liters) would 2.9 105 J of energy warm from room temperature (20°C) to boiling (100°C)? Q mC∆T VC ∆T where is the density of the material 2.9 105 J Q so V 0.87 L, or 0.9 L to one (1 kg/L)(4180 J/kg °C)(100°C – 20°C) C∆T significant digit Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 125 30. A 3.00 102-W electric immersion heater is used to heat a cup of water. The cup is made of glass and its mass is 3.00 102 g. It contains 250 g of water at 15°C. How much time is needed to bring the water to the boiling point? Assume that the temperature of the cup is the same as the temperature of the water at all times and that no heat is lost to the air. Q mGCG∆TG mWCW∆TW but ∆TG ∆TW, so Q [mGCG mWCW]∆T [(0.300 kg)(664 J/kg °C) (0.250 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)](100.0°C 15°C) 1.1 105 J E Q Now P, so t t 1.1 10 5 J Q t 3.7 102 s 3.00 10 2 W P 31. A 2.50 102-kg cast-iron car engine contains water as a coolant. Suppose the engine’s temperature is 35.0°C when it is shut off. The air temperature is 10.0°C. The heat given off by the engine and water in it as they cool to air temperature is 4.4 106 J. What mass of water is used to cool the engine? Q mWCW∆T miCi∆T Q miCi∆T (4.4 106 J) [(2.50 102 kg)(450 J/kg °C)(35.0°C 10.0°C)] mW (4180 J/kg °C)(35.0°C 10.0°C) CW∆T 15 kg Section 12.2 Level 1 32. Years ago, a block of ice with a mass of about 20.0 kg was used daily in a home icebox. The temperature of the ice was 0.0°C when delivered. As it melted, how much heat did a block of ice that size absorb? Q mHf (20.0 kg)(3.34 105 J/kg) 6.68 106 J 33. A 40.0-g sample of chloroform is condensed from a vapor at 61.6°C to a liquid at 61.6°C. It liberates 9870 J of heat. What is the heat of vaporization of chloroform? Q 9870 J Hv 2.47 105 J/kg m 0.0400 kg 34. A 750-kg car moving at 23 m/s brakes to a stop. The brakes contain about 15 kg of iron, which absorbs the energy. What is the increase in temperature of the brakes? During braking, the kinetic energy of the car is converted into heat energy. So ∆KEC QB 0, and ∆KEC mBCB∆T 0 so 1 1 mC(v 2 v 2 (750 kg)[02 (23 m/s)2] i) f 2 2 –∆KEC ∆T – – 29°C mBCB (15 kg)(450 J/kg °C) mBCB 126 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Q mHv Level 2 35. How much heat is added to 10.0 g of ice at –20.0°C to convert it to steam at 120.0°C? Amount of heat needed to heat ice to 0.0°C: Q mC∆T (0.0100 kg)(2060 J/kg °C)[0.0°C (–20.0°C)] 412 J Amount of heat to melt ice: Q mHf (0.0100 kg)(3.34 105 J/kg) 3.34 103 J Amount of heat to heat water to 100.0°C: Q mC∆T (0.0100 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)(100.0°C 0.0°C) 4.18 103 J Amount of heat to boil water: Q mHv (0.0100 kg)(2.26 106 J/kg) 2.26 104 J Amount of heat to heat steam to 120.0°C: Q mC∆T (0.0100)(2020 J/kg °C)(120.0°C 100.0°C) 404 J The total heat is 412 J 3.34 103 J 4.18 103 J 2.26 104 J 404 J 3.09 104 J 36. A 4.2-g lead bullet moving at 275 m/s strikes a steel plate and stops. If all its kinetic energy is converted to thermal energy and none leaves the bullet, what is its temperature change? Because the kinetic energy is converted to thermal energy, ∆KE Q 0. So ∆KE –mBCB∆T and 1 m (v 2 v 2) ∆KE B f i 2 ∆T – – mBCB mBCB and the mass of the bullet divides out so 1 2 1 [(0.0 m/s)2 (275 m/s)2] (v 2f v 2i) 2 ∆T – – 290°C 130 J/kg °C CB 37. A soft drink from Australia is labeled “Low Joule Cola.” The label says “100 mL yields 1.7 kJ.” The can contains 375 mL. Sally drinks the cola and then wants to offset this input of food energy by climbing stairs. How high would Sally have to climb if she has a mass of 65.0 kg? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Sally gained (3.75)(1.7 kJ) 6.4 103 J of energy from the drink. To conserve energy, E ∆PE 0, or 6.4 103 J –mg∆h so, 6.4 103 J 6.4 103 J ∆h 1.0 101 m, –(65.0 kg)(–9.80 m/s2) –mg or about three flights of stairs Critical Thinking Problems 38. Your mother demands that you clean your room. You know that reducing the disorder of your room will reduce its entropy, but the entropy of the universe cannot be decreased. Evaluate how you increase entropy as you clean. Process 1 To increase the order of your room, you must expend energy. This results in heat (your perspiration) which is given off to the universe. This increases the entropy of the universe. Process 2 Any item moved to a new location to create an order also creates a disorder from its previous arrangement. This also increases the entropy of the universe. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 127 13 States of Matter Practice Problems 13.1 The Fluid States pages 300–313 page 303 1. The atmospheric pressure at sea level is about 1.0 105 Pa. What is the force at sea level that air exerts on the top of a typical office desk, 152 cm long and 76 cm wide? F P A so F PA (1.0 1.2 105 105 Pa)(1.52 m)(0.76 m) N 2. A car tire makes contact with the ground on a rectangular area of 12 cm by 18 cm. The car’s mass is 925 kg. What pressure does the car exert on the ground? F mg A 4(l w) (925 kg)(9.80 m/s2) F P (4)(0.12 m)(0.18 m) A 1.0 105 N/m2 1.0 105 Pa Fg (11.8 g/cm3)(10–3 Fnet Foutside Finside (Poutside Pinside)A (0.85 105 Pa 1.00 105 Pa) (1.82 m)(0.91 m) –2.5 104 N (toward the outside) page 304 5. Dentists’ chairs are examples of hydrauliclift systems. If a chair weighs 1600 N and rests on a piston with a cross-sectional area of 1440 cm2, what force must be applied to the smaller piston with a cross-sectional area of 72 cm2 to lift the chair? F1 F2 A1 A2 F2A1 (1600 N)(72 cm2) F1 1440 cm2 A2 8.0 101 N kg/g) (5.0 cm)(10.0 cm) (20.0 cm)(9.80 m/s2) 116 N A (0.050 m)(0.100 m) 0.0050 m2 116 N F P 23 kPa 0.0050 m2 A 128 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. A lead brick, 5.0 10.0 20.0 cm, rests on the ground on its smallest face. What pressure does it exert on the ground? (Lead has a density of 11.8 g/cm3.) 4. In a tornado, the pressure can be 15% below normal atmospheric pressure. Sometimes a tornado can move so quickly that this pressure drop can occur in one second. Suppose a tornado suddenly occurred outside your front door, which is 182 cm high and 91 cm wide. What net force would be exerted on the door? In what direction would the force be exerted? page 309 6. A girl is floating in a freshwater lake with her head just above the water. If she weighs 600 N, what is the volume of the submerged part of her body? Fg Fbuoyant water Vg Fg V water g 600 N (1000 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 0.06 m3 This volume does not include that portion of her head that is above the water. 7. What is the tension in a wire supporting a 1250-N camera submerged in water? The volume of the camera is 8.3 10–2 m3. FT Fbuoyant Fg where Fg is the air weight of the camera. FT Fg Fbuoyant Fg water Vg a. What will be the volume of the liquid? For water 210 10–6(°C)–1, so ∆V V∆T [210 10–6(°C)–1](354 mL)(30.1°C) 2.2 mL V 354 mL 2.2 mL 356 mL b. What will be the volume of the can? Hint: The can will expand as much as a block of metal the same size. For Al 75 10–6(°C)–1, so ∆V V ∆T [75 10–6(°C)–1](354 mL)(30.1°C) 0.80 mL V 354 mL 0.80 mL 355 mL c. How much liquid will spill? 1250 N (1000 kg/m3)(0.083 m3)(9.80 m/s2) The difference will spill, 4.4 102 N 2.2 mL 0.80 mL 1.4 mL 13.2 The Solid State pages 314–321 page 319 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 10. An aluminum soft drink can, with a capacity of 354 mL, is filled to the brim with water and put in a refrigerator set at 4.4°C. The can of water is later taken from the refrigerator and allowed to reach the temperature outside, which is 34.5°C. 8. A piece of aluminum house siding is 3.66 m long on a cold winter day of –28°C. How much longer is it on a very hot summer day at 39°C? 11. A tank truck takes on a load of 45 725 liters of gasoline in Houston at 32.0°C. The coefficient of volume expansion, , for gasoline is 950 10–6(°C)–1. The truck delivers its load in Omaha, where the temperature is –18.0°C. a. How many liters of gasoline does the truck deliver? V2 V1 V1(T2 T1) ∆L Li∆T [25 10–6(°C)–1](3.66 m)(67°C) 6.1 10–3 m, or 6.1 mm 9. A piece of steel is 11.5 m long at 22°C. It is heated to 1221°C, close to its melting temperature. How long is it? L2 L1 L1(T2 T1) 45 725 L [950 10–6(°C)–1] (45 725 L)(–18.0°C 32.0°C) 43 553 L 43 600 L b. What happened to the gasoline? Its volume has decreased because of a temperature decrease. (11.5 m) [12 10–6(°C)–1] (11.5 m)(1221°C 22°C) 12 m Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 129 Chapter Review Problems pages 324–325 page 324 Section 13.1 Level 1 30. A 0.75-kg physics book with dimensions of 24.0 cm by 20.0 cm is on a table. a. What force does the book apply to the table? Fg mg (0.75 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 7.4 N b. What pressure does the book apply? Fg Fg P A lw 7.4 N 150 Pa (0.240 m)(0.200 m) 31. A reservoir behind a dam is 15 m deep. What is the pressure of the water in the following situations? a. at the base of the dam P hg H 2O 1.0 g/cm3 1.0 103 kg/m3 P (1.0 103 kg/m3)(15 m)(9.80 m/s2) 1.5 105 Pa 1.5 102 kPa b. 5.0 m from the top of the dam P (1.0 103 kg/m3)(5.0 m)(9.80 m/s2) 49 kPa Fg (75 kg)(9.80 m/s2) mg P (0.050 m)2 A πr 2 94 kPa 130 Problems and Solutions Manual P Poil Pwater oilhoilg waterhwaterg (810 kg/m3)(0.025 m)(9.80 m/s2) (1000 kg/m3)(0.065 m)(9.80 m/s2) 198 Pa 637 Pa 8.4 102 Pa 34. A metal object is suspended from a spring scale. The scale reads 920 N when the object is suspended in air, and 750 N when the object is completely submerged in water. a. Find the volume of the object. Fbuoyant Vwater g Fbuoyant V water g 920 N 750 N (1.00 103 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 1.7 10–2 m3 b. Find the density of the metal. Fg m object V Vg 920 N (1.73 10–2 m3)(9.80 m/s2) 5.4 103 kg/m3 35. During an ecology experiment, an aquarium half filled with water is placed on a scale. The scale reads 195 N. a. A rock weighing 8 N is added to the aquarium. If the rock sinks to the bottom of the aquarium, what will the scale read? Fg 195 N 8 N 203 N Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 32. A 75-kg solid cylinder, 2.5 m long and with an end radius of 5.0 cm, stands on one end. How much pressure does it exert? 33. A test tube standing vertically in a testtube rack contains 2.5 cm of oil ( = 0.81 g/cm3) and 6.5 cm of water. What is the pressure on the bottom of the test tube? 35. (continued) b. The rock is removed from the aquarium, and the amount of water is adjusted until the scale again reads 195 N. A fish weighing 2 N is added to the aquarium. What is the scale reading with the fish in the aquarium? 39. A 1.0-L container completely filled with mercury has a weight of 133.3 N. If the container is submerged in water, what is the buoyant force acting on it? Explain. FB Vg (0.0010 m3)(1000 kg/m3) (9.80 m/s2) 9.8 N Fg 195 N 2 N 197 N In each case the buoyant force is equal to the weight of the water displaced. That is Fg total Fg aquarium [(Fg rock(fish) Fbuoyant) Fg ] The buoyant force depends only on the volume of the water displaced. 40. What is the maximum weight that a balloon filled with 1.00 m3 of helium can lift in air? Assume that the density of air is 1.20 kg/m3 and that of helium is 0.177 kg/m3. Neglect the mass of the balloon. Fnet Fg Fbuoyant VHeg Vairg water displaced Fg aquarium Fg (1.00 m3)(0.177 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) rock(fish) (or: By Pascal’s principle, the weight of the rock (fish) is transferred throughout the water, and thus to the scale.) 36. What is the size of the buoyant force that acts on a floating ball that normally weighs 5.0 N? FB Fg 5.0 N 37. What is the apparent weight of a rock submerged in water if the rock weighs 54 N in air and has a volume of 2.3 10–3 m3? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Wnet Fg Vg 54 N (2.3 10–3 m3) (1.00 103 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 54 N 23 N 31 N 38. If a rock weighing 54 N is submerged in a liquid with a density exactly twice that of water, what will be its new apparent weight reading in the liquid? The buoyant force will be twice as great as in water, or 2.00 103 kg/m3 (1.00 m3)(1.20 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) –10.0 N (Net buoyant force is 10.0 N upward.) Fmax 10.0 N Level 2 41. A hydraulic jack used to lift cars is called a three-ton jack. The large piston is 22 mm in diameter, the small one 6.3 mm. Assume that a force of 3 tons is 3.0 104 N. a. What force must be exerted on the small piston to lift the 3-ton weight? F1 F2 A1 A2 A2 F1 (r2)2 so F2 F1 A1 (r1)2 r2 2 F1 r1 6.3 mm/2 F2 (3.0 104 N) 22 mm/2 2 2.5 103 N Wnet 54 N (2.3 10–3 m3) (2.00 103 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 8.9 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 131 Fnet Fg Vg page 325 2.8 10–1 N 41. (continued) (13 cm3)(10–6 m3/cm3) b. Most jacks use a lever to reduce the force needed on the small piston. If the resistance arm is 3.0 cm, how long is the effort arm of an ideal lever to reduce the force to 100.0 N? (1.00 103 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) (2.8 10–1 N) (1.3 10–1 N) 1.5 10–1 N Fnet 1.5 10–1 N a 2.8 10–1 N/9.80 m/s2 m Fr 2.5 103 N MA 25 Fe 100.0 N Le and IMA with MA IMA Lr Le (MA)Lr 25(3.0 cm) 75 cm 42. In a machine shop, a hydraulic lift is used to raise heavy equipment for repairs. The system has a small piston with a crosssectional area of 7.0 10–2 m2 and a large piston with a cross-sectional area of 2.1 10–1 m2. An engine weighing 2.7 103 N rests on the large piston. a. What force must be applied to the small piston in order to lift the engine? F1 F2 A1 A2 F2A1 F1 A2 (2.7 103 N)(7.0 10–2 m2) 2.1 10–1 m2 9.0 102 N b. If the engine rises 0.20 m, how far does the smaller piston move? and A1h1 A2h2 A2h2 h1 A1 (2.1 10–1 m2)(0.20 m) 7.0 10–2 m2 Section 13.2 Level 1 44. What is the change in length of a 2.00-m copper pipe if its temperature is raised from 23°C to 978°C? ∆L L1∆T (2.00 m)[1.6 10–5(°C)–1] (978°C 23°C) 3.1 10–2 m 45. Bridge builders often use rivets that are larger than the rivet hole to make the joint tighter. The rivet is cooled before it is put into the hole. A builder drills a hole 1.2230 cm in diameter for a steel rivet 1.2250 cm in diameter. To what temperature must the rivet be cooled if it is to fit into the rivet hole that is at 20°C? L2 L1 L1(T2 T1) (L2 L1) T2 T1 L1 1.2230 cm 1.2250 cm 20°C (12 10–6/°C)(1.2250 cm) 20°C 140°C –120°C 0.60 m 43. What is the acceleration of a small metal sphere as it falls through water? The sphere weighs 2.8 10–1 N in air and has a volume of 13 cm3. 132 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill V1 V2 5.3 m/s2 Level 2 Critical Thinking Problems 46. A steel tank is built to hold methanol. The tank is 2.000 m in diameter and 5.000 m high. It is completely filled with methanol at 10.0°C. If the temperature rises to 40.0°C, how much methanol (in liters) will flow out of the tank, given that both the tank and the methanol will expand? 49. Persons confined to bed are less likely to develop bedsores if they use a water bed rather than an ordinary mattress. Explain. ∆V V1 ∆T 2 the buoyant force from a waterbed is less. (methanol steel)V1 ∆T (1100 10–6/°C 35 10–6/°C)() (1.000 5.0 10–1 m3 m)2(5.000 5.0 m)(30.0°C) 102 L 47. An aluminum sphere is heated from 11°C to 580°C. If the volume of the sphere is 1.78 cm3 at 11°C, what is the increase in volume of the sphere at 580°C? ∆V V1 ∆T (75 10–6/°C)(1.78 cm3) (580°C 11°C) 7.6 10–2 cm3 48. The volume of a copper sphere is 2.56 cm3 after being heated from 12°C to 984°C. What was the volume of the copper sphere at 12°C? V2 V1 V1 ∆T V1(1 ∆T) V2 V1 1 ∆T Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The surface of the water bed conforms more than the surface of a mattress to the contours of your body. One “sinks” more easily into a waterbed because H O < mattress, 50. Hot air balloons contain a fixed volume of gas. When the gas is heated, it expands, and pushes some gas out at the lower open end. As a result, the mass of the gas in the balloon is reduced. Why would the air in a balloon have to be hotter to lift the same number of people above Vail, Colorado, which has an altitude of 2400 m, than above the tidewater flats of Virginia, at an altitude of 6 m? Atmospheric pressure is lower at higher altitudes. Therefore the mass of the volume of fluid displaced by a balloon of the same volume is less at higher altitudes. To obtain the same buoyant force, at higher altitudes a balloon must expel more gas, requiring higher temperatures. 2.56 cm3 [1 (48 10–6/°C)(984°C 12°C)] V2 2.45 cm3 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 133 14 Waves and Energy Transfer Practice Problems 14.1 Wave Properties pages 328–335 page 335 1. A sound wave produced by a clock chime is heard 515 m away 1.50 s later. a. What is the speed of sound of the clock’s chime in air? d 515 m v 343 m/s t 1.50 s b. The sound wave has a frequency of 436 Hz. What is its period? 1 1 T 2.29 ms f 436 Hz c. What is its wavelength? v d f ft 515 m 0.787 m (436 Hz)(1.50 s) 2. A hiker shouts toward a vertical cliff 685 m away. The echo is heard 4.00 s later. a. What is the speed of sound of the hiker’s voice in air? b. The wavelength of the sound is 0.750 m. What is its frequency? v f v 343 m/s f 457 Hz 0.750 m c. What is the period of the wave? at a lower frequency, because wavelength varies inversely with frequency 4. What is the speed of a periodic wave disturbance that has a frequency of 2.50 Hz and a wavelength of 0.600 m? v f (0.600 m)(2.50 Hz) 1.50 m/s 5. The speed of a transverse wave in a string is 15.0 m/s. If a source produces a disturbance that has a frequency of 5.00 Hz, what is its wavelength? v 15.0 m/s 3.00 m f 5.00 Hz 6. Five pulses are generated every 0.100 s in a tank of water. What is the speed of propagation of the wave if the wavelength of the surface wave is 1.20 cm? 0.100 s 0.0200 s/pulse, so 5 pulses T 0.0200 s 1.20 cm v 60.0 cm/s T 0.0200 s 0.600 m/s 7. A periodic longitudinal wave that has a frequency of 20.0 Hz travels along a coil spring. If the distance between successive compressions is 0.400 m, what is the speed of the wave? v f (0.400 m)(20.0 Hz) 8.00 m/s 1 1 T f 457 Hz 1 2.19 10–3 s, or 457 s–1 2.19 ms 134 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d 685 m v 343 m/s t 2.00 s 3. If you want to increase the wavelength of waves in a rope, should you shake it at a higher or lower frequency? 14.2 Wave Behavior pages 336–343 a. What happens when the pulse reaches point A? Point B? The pulse is partially reflected, partially transmitted; it is almost totally reflected from the wall. page 337 8. A pulse is sent along a spring. The spring is attached to a lightweight thread that is tied to a wall, as shown in Figure 14–9. A B b. Is the pulse reflected from A displaced in the same direction as the incident pulse, or is it inverted? What about the pulse reflected from point B? inverted, because reflection is from a more dense medium; inverted, because reflection is from a more dense medium FIGURE 14-9 a. What happens when the pulse reaches point A? The pulse is partially reflected, partially transmitted. Chapter Review Problems b. Is the pulse reflected from point A erect or inverted? erect, because reflection is from a less dense medium c. What happens when the transmitted pulse reaches point B? It is almost totally reflected from the wall. d. Is the pulse reflected from point B erect or inverted? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill inverted, because reflection is from a more dense medium 9. A long spring runs across the floor of a room and out the door. A pulse is sent along the spring. After a few seconds, an inverted pulse returns. Is the spring attached to the wall in the next room or is it lying loose on the floor? Pulse inversion means rigid boundary; spring is attached to wall. 10. A pulse is sent along a thin rope that is attached to a thick rope, which is tied to a wall, as shown in Figure 14–10. A B pages 346–347 page 346 Section 14.1 Level 1 32. The Sears Building in Chicago sways back and forth in the wind with a frequency of about 0.10 Hz. What is its period of vibration? 1 1 T 1.0 101 s f 0.10 Hz 33. An ocean wave has a length of 10.0 m. A wave passes a fixed location every 2.0 s. What is the speed of the wave? 1 v f (10.0 m) 5.0 m/s 2.0 s 34. Water waves in a shallow dish are 6.0 cm long. At one point, the water oscillates up and down at a rate of 4.8 oscillations per second. a. What is the speed of the water waves? v f (0.060 m)(4.8 Hz) 0.29 m/s b. What is the period of the water waves? 1 1 T 0.21 s f 4.8 Hz FIGURE 14-10 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 135 35. Water waves in a lake travel 4.4 m in 1.8 s. The period of oscillation is 1.2 s. a. What is the speed of the water waves? d 4.4 m v 2.4 m/s t 1.8 s b. What is their wavelength? v vT (2.4 m/s)(1.2 s) f 2.9 m 36. The frequency of yellow light is 5.0 1014 Hz. Find the wavelength of yellow light. The speed of light is 300 000 km/s. c 3.00 108 m/s f 5.0 1014 Hz 6.0 10–7 m 37. AM-radio signals are broadcast at frequencies between 550 kHz and 1600 kHz (kilohertz) and travel 3.0 108 m/s. a. What is the range of wavelengths for these signals? v f v 3.0 108 m/s 1 f1 5.5 105 Hz 550 m v 3.0 108 m/s 2 f2 1.6 106 Hz 190 m Range is 190 m to 550 m. a. What is the speed of the signal in water? v f (1.50 10–3 m)(1.00 106 Hz) 1.50 103 m/s b. What is its period in water? 1 1 T f 1.00 106 Hz 1.00 10–6 s c. What is its period in air? 1.00 10–6 s The period and frequency remain unchanged. 39. A sound wave of wavelength 0.70 m and velocity 330 m/s is produced for 0.50 s. a. What is the frequency of the wave? v f v 330 m/s so f 0.70 m 470 Hz b. How many complete waves are emitted in this time interval? ft (470 Hz)(0.50 s) 240 complete waves c. After 0.50 s, how far is the front of the wave from the source of the sound? d vt (330 m/s)(0.50 s) 170 m v 3.0 108 m/s f 8.8 107 Hz 3.4 m v 3.0 108 m/s f 1.08 108 Hz 2.8 m Range is 2.8 m to 3.4 m. 136 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. FM frequencies range between 88 MHz and 108 MHz (megahertz) and travel at the same speed. What is the range of FM wavelengths? 38. A sonar signal of frequency 1.00 106 Hz has a wavelength of 1.50 mm in water. 40. The speed of sound in water is 1498 m/s. A sonar signal is sent straight down from a ship at a point just below the water surface, and 1.80 s later the reflected signal is detected. How deep is the ocean beneath the ship? The time for the wave to travel down and back up is 1.80 s. The time one way is half 1.80 s or 0.900 s. d vt (1498 m/s)(0.900 s) 1350 m 41. The time needed for a water wave to change from the equilibrium level to the crest is 0.18 s. a. What fraction of a wavelength is this? 1 wavelength 4 b. What is the period of the wave? T 4(0.18 s) 0.72 s c. What is the frequency of the wave? 1 1 f 1.4 Hz T 0.72 s Level 2 42. Pepe and Alfredo are resting on an offshore raft after a swim. They estimate that 3.0 m separates a trough and an adjacent crest of surface waves on the lake. They count 14 crests that pass by the raft in 20.0 s. Calculate how fast the waves are moving. 2(3.0 m) 6.0 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 14 waves f 20.0 s 0.70 Hz v f (6.0 m)(0.70 Hz) 4.2 m/s 43. The velocity of the transverse waves produced by an earthquake is 8.9 km/s, and that of the longitudinal waves is 5.1 km/s. A seismograph records the arrival of the transverse waves 73 s before the arrival of the longitudinal waves. How far away was the earthquake? Physics: Principles and Problems d vt. We don’t know t, only the difference in time ∆t. The transverse distance, dT vTt, is the same as the longitudinal distance, dL vL (t + ∆t). Use vTt vL(t + ∆t), and solve for t: vL ∆t t vT – vL (5.1 km/s)(73 sec) t 98 s (8.9 km/s – 5.1 km/s) Then putting t back into d vTt (8.9 km/s)(98 s) 8.7 102 km or 870 000 m 44. The velocity of a wave on a string depends on how hard the string is stretched, and on the mass per unit length of the string. If FT is the tension in the string, and µ is the mass/unit length, then the velocity, v, can be determined. v= Fµ T A piece of string 5.30 m long has a mass of 15.0 g. What must the tension in the string be to make the wavelength of a 125-Hz wave 120.0 cm? v f (1.200 m)(125 Hz) 1.50 102 m/s m 1.50 10–2 kg and µ L 5.30 m 2.83 10–3 kg/m Now v µ, so FT FT v 2µ (1.50 102 m/s)2 (2.83 10–3 kg/m) 63.7 N Problems and Solutions Manual 137 page 347 Level 2 Section 14.2 47. The wave speed in a guitar string is 265 m/s. The length of the string is 63 cm. You pluck the center of the string by pulling it up and letting go. Pulses move in both directions and are reflected off the ends of the string. Level 1 45. Sketch the result for each of the three cases shown in Figure 14-21, when centers of the two wave pulses lie on the dashed line so that the pulses exactly overlap. 1 a. How long does it take for the pulse to move to the string end and return to the center? d 2(63 cm)/2 63 cm d 0.63 m so t 2.4 10–3 s v 265 m/s 2 b. When the pulses return, is the string above or below its resting location? Pulses are inverted when reflected from a more dense medium, so returning pulse is down (below). 3 FIGURE 14-21 1. The amplitude is doubled. c. If you plucked the string 15 cm from one end of the string, where would the two pulses meet? 15 cm from the other end, where the distances traveled are the same 2. The amplitudes cancel each other. 3. If the amplitude of the first pulse 1 2 is of the second, the resultant 1 2 pulse is the amplitude of the second. 48. Gravel roads often develop regularly spaced ridges that are perpendicular to the road. This effect, called washboarding, occurs because most cars travel at about the same speed and the springs that connect the wheels to the cars oscillate at about the same frequency. If the ridges are 1.5 m apart and cars travel at about 5 m/s, what is the frequency of the springs’ oscillation? v f v 5 m/s f 3 Hz 1.5 m d 3.0 m d v df (3.0 m)(0.30 Hz) t 0.90 m/s 138 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 46. If you slosh the water back and forth in a bathtub at the correct frequency, the water rises first at one end and then at the other. Suppose you can make a standing wave in a 150-cm-long tub with a frequency of 0.30 Hz. What is the velocity of the water wave? Critical Thinking Problems 15 Sound Practice Problems 15.1 Properties of Sound pages 350–355 page 352 1. Find the frequency of a sound wave moving in air at room temperature with a wavelength of 0.667 m. v f v 343 m/s So f 514 Hz 0.667 m 2. The human ear can detect sounds with frequencies between 20 Hz and 16 kHz. Find the largest and smallest wavelengths the ear can detect, assuming that the sound travels through air with a speed of 343 m/s at 20°C. From v f the largest wavelength is v 343 m/s 17 m 20 m f 20 Hz Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill the smallest is v 343 m/s 0.021 m f 16000 Hz 3. If you clap your hands and hear the echo from a distant wall 0.20 s later, how far away is the wall? Assume that v 343 m/s 2d vt (343 m/s)(0.20 s) 68.6 m 68.6 m d 34 m 2 4. What is the frequency of sound in air at 20°C having a wavelength equal to the diameter of a 15 in. (38 cm) woofer loudspeaker? Of a 3.0 in. (7.6 cm) tweeter? Woofer diameter 38 cm: v 343 m/s f 0.90 kHz 0.38 m Physics: Principles and Problems Tweeter diameter 7.6 cm: v 343 m/s f 4.5 kHz 0.076 m 15.2 The Physics of Music pages 357–367 page 363 5. A 440-Hz tuning fork is held above a closed pipe. Find the spacings between the resonances when the air temperature is 20°C. Resonance spacing is so using 2 v f the resonance spacing is v 343 m/s 0.39 m 2 2f 2(440 Hz) 6. The 440-Hz tuning fork is used with a resonating column to determine the velocity of sound in helium gas. If the spacings between resonances are 110 cm, what is the velocity of sound in He? Resonance spacing 1.10 m so 2 2.20 m and v f (440 Hz)(2.20 m) 970 m/s 7. The frequency of a tuning fork is unknown. A student uses an air column at 27°C and finds resonances spaced by 20.2 cm. What is the frequency of the tuning fork? From the previous Example Problem v 347 m/s at 27°C and the resonance spacing gives 0.202 m 2 or 0.404 m Using v f, v 347 m/s f 859 Hz 0.404 m Problems and Solutions Manual 139 8. A bugle can be thought of as an open pipe. If a bugle were straightened out, it would be 2.65 m long. a. If the speed of sound is 343 m/s, find the lowest frequency that is resonant in a bugle (ignoring end corrections). Chapter Review Problems pages 369–371 page 369 Section 15.1 1 2L 2(2.65 m) 5.30 m Level 1 so that the lowest frequency is v 343 m/s f1 64.7 Hz 1 5.30 m 24. You hear the sound of the firing of a distant cannon 6.0 s after seeing the flash. How far are you from the cannon? b. Find the next two higher resonant frequencies in the bugle. v v 343 m/s f2 129 Hz 2 L 2.65 m 3(343 m/s) v 3v f3 194 Hz 2(2.65 m) 3 2L 9. A soprano saxophone is an open pipe. If all keys are closed, it is approximately 65 cm long. Using 343 m/s as the speed of sound, find the lowest frequency that can be played on this instrument (ignoring end corrections). The lowest resonant frequency corresponds to the wavelength given by L, the length of the pipe. 2 2L 2(0.65 m) 1.3 m v 343 m/s so f 260 Hz 1.3 m page 367 Beat frequency |f2 f1| |333.0 Hz 330.0 Hz| 3.0 Hz 25. If you shout across a canyon and hear an echo 4.0 s later, how wide is the canyon? d vt (343 m/s)(4.0 s) 1400 m is the total distance traveled. The distance to the wall is 1 (1400) 7.0 102 m 2 26. A sound wave has a frequency of 9800 Hz and travels along a steel rod. If the distance between compressions, or regions of high pressure, is 0.580 m, what is the speed of the wave? v f (0.580 m)(9800 Hz) 5700 m/s 27. A rifle is fired in a valley with parallel vertical walls. The echo from one wall is heard 2.0 s after the rifle was fired. The echo from the other wall is heard 2.0 s after the first echo. How wide is the valley? The time it takes sound to go to wall 1 and back is 2.0 s. The time it takes to go to the wall is half the total time, or 1.0 s, d1 vs t1 (343 m/s)(1.0 s) 3.4 102 m The total time for the sound to go to wall 2 is half of 4.0 s or 2.0 s. d2 vs t2 (343 m/s)(2.0 s) 6.8 102 m The total distance is d1 d2 1.02 103 m 1.0 km 140 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 10. A 330.0-Hz and a 333.0-Hz tuning fork are struck simultaneously. What will the beat frequency be? d vs t (343 m/s)(6.0 s) 2.1 km 28. A certain instant camera determines the distance to the subject by sending out a sound wave and measuring the time needed for the echo to return to the camera. How long would it take the sound wave to return to the camera if the subject were 3.00 m away? The total distance the sound must travel is 6.00 m. d v t d 6.00 m so t 0.0175 s v 343 m/s page 370 29. Sound with a frequency of 261.6 Hz travels through water at a speed of 1435 m/s. Find the sound’s wavelength in water. Don’t confuse sound waves moving through water with surface waves moving through water. v f v 1435 m/s so 5.485 m f 261.6 Hz 30. If the wavelength of a 4.40 Hz sound in freshwater is 3.30 m, what is the speed of sound in water? 102 v f (3.30 m)(4.40 102 Hz) 1.45 103 m/s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 31. Sound with a frequency of 442 Hz travels through steel. A wavelength of 11.66 m is measured. Find the speed of the sound in steel. v f (11.66 m)(442 Hz) 5.15 103 m/s 32. The sound emitted by bats has a wavelength of 3.5 mm. What is the sound’s frequency in air? v 343 m/s f 9.8 104 Hz 0.0035 m 33. Ultrasound with a frequency of 4.25 MHz can be used to produce images of the human body. If the speed of sound in the body is the same as in salt water, 1.50 km/s, what is the wavelength of the pressure wave in the body? Physics: Principles and Problems v f v 1.50 103 m/s so f 4.25 106 Hz 3.53 10–4 m 34. The equation for the Doppler shift of a sound wave of speed v reaching a moving detector is v + vd fd = fs v – vs where vd is the speed of the detector, vs is the speed of the source, fs is the frequency of the source, fd is the frequency of the detector. If the detector moves toward the source, vd is positive; if the source moves toward the detector, vs is positive. A train moving toward a detector at 31 m/s blows a 305-Hz horn. What frequency is detected by a. a stationary train? v vd fd fs v vs (305 Hz)(343 m/s 0) 343 m/s 31 m/s 335 Hz b. a train moving toward the first train at 21 m/s? v vd fd fs v vs (305 Hz)(343 m/s 21 m/s) 343 m/s 31 m/s 356 Hz 35. The train in problem 34 is moving away from the detector. Now what frequency is detected by a. a stationary train? v vd fd fs v vs 343 m/s 0 (305 Hz) 343 m/s (–31 m/s) 2.80 102 Hz Problems and Solutions Manual 141 The time it takes the sound to come back up is found with d vs t, so 35. (continued) b. a train moving away from the first train at a speed of 21 m/s? fd fs 343 m/s (–21 m/s) (305 Hz) 343 m/s (–31 m/s) 2.60 102 Hz 36. Adam, an airport employee, is working near a jet plane taking off. He experiences a sound level of 150 dB. a. If Adam wears ear protectors that reduce the sound level to that of a chain saw (110 dB), what decrease in dB will be required? Chain saw is 110 dB, so 40 dB reduction is needed. b. If Adam now hears something that sounds like a whisper, what will a person not wearing the protectors hear? A soft whisper is 10 dB, so the actual level would be 50 dB, or that of an average classroom. 37. A rock band plays at an 80-dB sound level. How many times greater is the sound pressure from another rock band playing at a. 100 dB? The total time is 5.00 s 0.357 s 5.36 s. Section 15.2 Level 1 39. A slide whistle has a length of 27 cm. If you want to play a note one octave higher, the whistle should be how long? 4(27 cm) 4L 36 cm 3 3 A note one octave higher is the first overtone of the fundamental. Resonances are spaced by 1/2 wavelength. Since the original whistle length of 27 cm 3/4 the wavelength of the first overtone (octave), then the shortest whistle length for the first overtone equals 3 36 cm 9.0 cm 4 2 4 4 40. An open vertical tube is filled with water, and a tuning fork vibrates over its mouth. As the water level is lowered in the tube, resonance is heard when the water level has dropped 17 cm, and again after 49 cm of distance exists from the water to the top of the tube. What is the frequency of the tuning fork? 49 cm 17 cm 32 cm b. 120 dB? 10 10 100 times greater pressure Level 2 38. If your drop a stone into a mine shaft 122.5 m deep, how soon after you drop the stone do you hear it hit the bottom of the shaft? First find the time it takes the stone 1 to fall down the shaft by d gt 2, 2 so or 0.32 m Since the tube is closed at one end, 1/2 exists between points of resonance. 1 0.32 m 2 So 0.64 m v 343 m/s f 540 Hz 0.64 m d 1 g 2 –122.5 m 5.00 s 1 (–9.80 m/s2) 2 142 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Each 20 dB increases pressure by a factor of 10, so 10 times greater pressure. t d 122.5 m t 0.357 s vs 343 m/s v vd v vs 41. The auditory canal, leading to the eardrum, is a closed pipe 3.0 cm long. Find the approximate value (ignoring end correction) of the lowest resonance frequency. L 4 v f v 343 m/s So f 2.9 kHz 4L 4 0.030 m 42. If you hold a 1.0-m aluminum rod in the center and hit one end with a hammer, it will oscillate like an open pipe. Antinodes of air pressure correspond to nodes of molecular motion, so there is a pressure antinode in the center of the bar. The speed of sound in aluminum is 5150 m/s. What would be the lowest frequency of oscillation? 1 The rod length is, so 2.0 m 2 v 5150 m/s f 2.6 kHz 2.0 m 43. The lowest note on an organ is 16.4 Hz. a. What is the shortest open organ pipe that will resonate at this frequency? v 343 m/s 20.9 m f 16.4 Hz 20.9 m L 10.5 m 2 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. What would be the pitch if the same organ pipe were closed? Since a closed pipe produces a fundamental with wavelength twice as long as that of an open pipe, of the same length, the pitch would be 1 (16.4 Hz) 8.20 Hz 2 44. One tuning fork has a 445-Hz pitch. When a second fork is struck, beat notes occur with a frequency of 3 Hz. What are the two possible frequencies of the second fork? 445 Hz 3 Hz 442 Hz and 445 Hz 3 Hz 448 Hz 45. A flute acts as an open pipe and sounds a note with a 370-Hz pitch. What are the frequencies of the second, third, and fourth harmonics of this pitch? Physics: Principles and Problems f2 2f1 (2)(370 Hz) 740 Hz f3 3f1 (3)(370 Hz) 1110 Hz 1100 Hz f4 4f1 (4)(370 Hz) 1480 Hz 1500 Hz 46. A clarinet sounds the same note, with a pitch of 370 Hz, as in problem 45. The clarinet, however, produces harmonics that are only odd multiples of the fundamental frequency. What are the frequencies of the lowest three harmonics produced by this instrument? 3f (3)(370 Hz) 1110 Hz 1100 Hz 5f (5)(370 Hz) 1850 Hz 1900 Hz 7f (7)(370 Hz) 2590 Hz 2600 Hz page 371 Level 2 47. During normal conversation, the amplitude of a pressure wave is 0.020 Pa. a. If the area of the eardrum is 0.52 cm2, what is the force on the eardrum? F PA (0.020 N/m2)(0.52 10–4 m2) 1.0 10–6 N b. The mechanical advantage of the bones in the inner ear is 1.5. What force is exerted on the oval window? Fr MA Fe so Fr (MA)(Fr) Fr (1.5)(1.0 10–6 N) 1.5 10–6 N c. The area of the oval window is 0.026 cm2. What is the pressure increase transmitted to the liquid in the cochlea? 1.5 106 N F P 0.58 Pa A 0.026 104 m2 48. One closed organ pipe has a length of 2.40 m. a. What is the frequency of the note played by this pipe? 4 (4)(2.40 m) 9.60 m v f v 343 m/s f 35.7 Hz 9.60 m Problems and Solutions Manual 143 48. (continued) b. When a second pipe is played at the same time, a 1.40-Hz beat note is heard. By how much is the second pipe too long? f 35.7 Hz 1.40 Hz 34.3 Hz v f v 343 m/s 10.0 m f 34.3 Hz 4L 10.0 m L 2.50 m 4 4 The difference in lengths is 2.50 m 2.40 m 0.10 m. 49. One open organ pipe has a length of 836 mm. A second open pipe should have a pitch one major third higher. The pipe should be how long? L so 2L 2 and v f v 343 m/s So f 205 Hz 2L (2)(0.836 m) The ratio of a frequency one major third higher is 5:4, so 5 (205 Hz) 256 Hz 4 The length of the second pipe is v 343 m/s L 6.70 102 mm 2f (2)(256 Hz) fd 440 Hz 3.0 Hz 443 Hz v vd fd fs v vs so (v vs)fd (v vd)fs 144 Problems and Solutions Manual 51. You try to repeat Ballot’s experiment. You plan to have a trumpet played in a rapidly moving car. Rather than listening for beat notes, however, you want to have the car move fast enough so that the moving trumpet sounds a major third above a stationary trumpet. (Refer to problem 34 for the Doppler shift equation.) a. How fast would the car have to move? 5 major third ratio 4 v vd fd fs v vs so (v vs)fd (v vd)fs (v vd)fs and vs v fd fs v (v vd) fd 4 343 m/s (343 m/s 0) 5 68.6 m/s b. Should you try the experiment? 3600 s 1 mi v (68.6 m/s) hr 1609 m 153 mph, so the car would be moving dangerously fast No, do not try the experiment. Critical Thinking Problems 52. Suppose that the frequency of a car horn (when not moving) is 300 Hz. What would the graph of the frequency versus time look like as the car approached and then moved past you? Complete a rough sketch. The graph should show a fairly steady frequency above 300 Hz as it approaches and a fairly steady frequency below 300 Hz as it moves away. 52. (continued) Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 50. In 1845, French scientist B. Ballot first tested the Doppler shift. He had a trumpet player sound an A, 440 Hz, while riding on a flatcar pulled by a locomotive. At the same time, a stationary trumpeter played the same note. Ballot heard 3.0 beats per second. How fast was the train moving toward him? (Refer to problem 34 for the Doppler shift equation.) (v vd)fs and vs v fd (343 m/s 0)(440 Hz) 343 m/s 443 Hz 2.3 m/s 53. Describe how you could use a stopwatch 300 hz Approaching Moving away to estimate the speed of sound if you were near the green on a 200-m golf hole as another group of golfers were hitting their tee shots. Would your estimate of their velocities be too large or too small? the left edge of the sun is found by astronomers to have a slightly higher frequency than light from the right side. What do these measurements tell you about the sun’s motion? The sun must be rotating on its axis in the same manner as Earth. The Doppler shift indicates that the left side of the sun is coming toward us, while the right side is moving away. You could start the watch when you saw the hit and stop the watch when the sound reached you. The speed would be calculated by dividing the distance, 200 m, by the time. The time estimate would be too large because you could anticipate the impact by sight, but you could not anticipate the sound. The calculated velocity would be too small. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 54. A light wave coming from a point on Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 145 16 Light Practice Problems 16.1 Light Fundamentals pages 374–381 page 376 1. What is the frequency of yellow light, 556 nm? 4. The distance to the moon can be found with the help of mirrors left on the moon by astronauts. A pulse of light is sent to the moon and returns to Earth in 2.562 s. Using the defined speed of light, calculate the distance from Earth to the moon. d ct (3.00 108 m/s) c So f (556 10–9 m) 5.40 1014 Hz 2. One nanosecond (ns) is 10–9 s. Laboratory workers often estimate the distance light travels in a certain time by remembering the approximation “light goes one foot in one nanosecond.” How far, in feet, does light actually travel in exactly 1 ns? d ct (3.00 108 m/s)(1.00 10–9 s) (3.28 ft/1 m) 0.984 ft a. What is the length of a pulse of violet light that lasts 6.0 fs? d ct (3.00 108 m/s)(6.0 10–15 s) 1.8 10–6 m b. How many wavelengths of violet light ( 400 nm) are included in such a pulse? Number of wavelengths pulse length 5. Use the correct time taken for light to cross Earth’s orbit, 16 minutes, and the diameter of the orbit, 3.0 1011 m, to calculate the speed of light using Roemer’s method. (3.0 1011 m) d v (16 min)(60 s/min) t 3.1 108 m/s page 381 6. A lamp is moved from 30 cm to 90 cm above the pages of a book. Compare the illumination on the book before and after the lamp is moved. Eafter P/4d 2after d 2before 2 Ebefore P/4d before d 2after (30 cm)2 1 2 (90 cm) 9 7. What is the illumination on a surface 3.0 m below a 150-watt incandescent lamp that emits a luminous flux of 2275 lm? P 2275 lm E 2 4(3.0 m)2 4d 2.0 101 lx violet 1.8 10–6 m 4.0 10–7 m 4.5 146 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. Modern lasers can create a pulse of light that lasts only a few femtoseconds. 1 (299 792 458 m/s) (2.562 s) 2 3.840 108 m c f 8. Draw a graph of the illuminance from a 150-watt incandescent lamp between 0.50 m and 5.0 m. 16.2 Light and Matter pages 382–388 No practice problems. Illuminance of a 150-watt bulb P 2275, d 0.5, 0.75,. . ., 5 Chapter Review Problems P E(d ) 4d 2 pages 390–391 E (lx) 800 page 390 600 Section 16.1 400 Level 1 200 0 31. Convert 700 nm, the wavelength of red light, to meters. d (m) 0 1 2 3 4 5 9. A 64-cd point source of light is 3.0 m above the surface of a desk. What is the illumination on the desk’s surface in lux? P 4I 4 (64 cd) 256 lm P 256 lm so E 7.1 lx 4(3.0 m)2 4d 2 10. The illumination on a tabletop is 2.0 101 lx. The lamp providing the illumination is 4.0 m above the table. What is the intensity of the lamp? P From E 4d 2 P 4d 2E 4 (4.0 m)2(2.0 101 lx) 1280 lm P 1280 lm So I 4 4d 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 11. A public school law requires a minimum illumination of 160 lx on the surface of each student’s desk. An architect’s specifications call for classroom lights to be located 2.0 m above the desks. What is the minimum luminous flux the lights must deliver? P E 4d 2 P 4(160 lm/m2)(2.0 32. Light takes 1.28 s to travel from the moon to Earth. What is the distance between them? d vt (3.00 108 m/s)(1.28 s) 3.84 108 m 33. The sun is 1.5 108 km from Earth. How long does it take for the sun’s light to reach us? d vt (1.5 108 km)(103 m/km) d So t (3.00108 m/s) v 5.0 102 s 3.2 102 cd 320 cd 4Ed 2 700 nm 1 10–9 m 7 10–7 m 1 1 nm 34. Radio stations are usually identified by their frequency. One radio station in the middle of the FM band has a frequency of 99.0 MHz. What is its wavelength? c f c 3.00 108 m/s so f 99.0 MHz 3.00 108 m/s 99.0 106/s 3.03 m m)2 8.0 103 lm Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 147 35. What is the frequency of a microwave that has a wavelength of 3.0 cm? c f c 3.00 108 m/s so f 0.030 m 1.0 1010 Hz 39. Two lamps illuminate a screen equally. The first lamp has an intensity of 101 cd and is 5.0 m from the screen. The second lamp is 3.0 m from the screen. What is the intensity of the second lamp? I E d2 Since the illumination is equal, 36. Find the illumination 4.0 m below a 405-lm lamp. E1 E2 I I So 1 2 2 d1 d 22 P 405 lm E 2.0 lx 4 (4.0 m)2 4d 2 37. A screen is placed between two lamps so that they illuminate the screen equally. The first lamp emits a luminous flux of 1445 lm and is 2.5 m from the screen. What is the distance of the second lamp from the screen if the luminous flux is 2375 lm? Since the illumination is equal, E1 E2 P1 P2 So 2 d1 d 22 or d2 d1 (P 2 /P 1) (2.5 m) (2 3 7 5 /1 4 4 5 ) 3.2 m page 391 P E 4d 2 P 4Ed 2 4 [175 lx (0.80 m)2] 1.4 103 lm Thus, the 100 W (1620 lm) setting is needed. (101 cd)(3.0 m)2 I2 36 cd (5.0 m)2 Level 2 40. Ole Roemer found that the maximum increased delay in the disappearance of Io from one orbit to the next is 14 s. a. How far does light travel in 14 s? d vt (3.00 108 m/s)(14 s) 4.2 109 m b. Each orbit of Io takes 42.5 h. Earth travels in the distance calculated in a in 42.5 h. Find the speed of Earth in km/s. d 4.2 109 m v t 42.5 h 1 km 1h 3 10 m 3600 s 27 km/s c. See if your answer for b is reasonable. Calculate Earth’s speed in orbit using the orbital radius, 1.5 108 km, and the period, one year. d v t 2(1.5 108 km) 1 d 365 d 24 h 3600 s 1h 3.0 101 km/s so fairly accurate 148 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 38. A three-way bulb uses 50, 100, or 150 W of electrical power to deliver 665, 1620, or 2285 lm in its three settings. The bulb is placed 80 cm above a sheet of paper. If an illumination of at least 175 lx is needed on the paper, what is the minimum setting that should be used? (I1)(d 22 ) or I2 (d 21 ) 41. Suppose you wanted to measure the speed of light by putting a mirror on a distant mountain, setting off a camera flash, and measuring the time it takes the flash to reflect off the mirror and return to you. Without instruments, a person can detect a time interval of about 0.1 s. How many kilometers away would the mirror have to be? Compare this distance with that of some known objects. d vt (3.00 108 m/s)(0.1 s) 3 104 km The mirror would be half this distance, or 15 000 km away. Earth is 40 000 km in circumference, so this is 3/8 of the way around Earth! 42. A streetlight contains two identical bulbs 3.3 m above the ground. If the community wants to save electrical energy by removing one bulb, how far from the ground should the streetlight be positioned to have the same illumination on the ground under the lamp? P E 4d 2 If P is reduced by a factor of 2, so must d 2. Thus, d is reduced by a factor of 2 , becoming Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (3.3 m) 2.3 m 2 43. A student wants to compare the luminous flux from a bulb with that of a 1750-lm lamp. The two bulbs illuminate a sheet of paper equally. The 1750-lm lamp is 1.25 m away; the unknown bulb is 1.08 m away. What is its luminous flux? P E 4d 2 Since the illumination is equal, E1 E2 P1 P2 So 2 d1 d 22 Physics: Principles and Problems (P1)(d2)2 or P2 (d1)2 (1750 lm)(1.08 m)2 (1.25 m)2 1.31 103 lm 44. A 10.0-cd point source lamp and a 60.0-cd point source lamp cast equal intensities on a wall. If the 10.0-cd lamp is 6.0 m from the wall, how far is the 60.0-cd lamp? I E and since the intensities on d2 the wall are equal, the wall is equally illuminated and E1 E2 I1 I2 So d 12 d 22 or d2 d1 I 2 (6.0 m) I1 cd 6100 cd 15 m Critical Thinking Problems 45. Suppose you illuminated a thin soap film with red light from a laser. What would you see? You would see bands of red light. The bands would form whenever the thickness of the film was an odd multiple of quarter wavelengths: 3 5 ,, , and so on. 4 4 4 46. If you were to drive at sunset in a city filled with buildings that have glasscovered walls, you might be temporarily blinded by the setting sun reflected off the buildings’ walls. Would polarizing glasses solve this problem? Yes. Light reflected off glass is partially polarized, so polarizing sunglasses will reduce much of the glare, if the sunglasses are aligned correctly. Problems and Solutions Manual 149 17 Reflection and Refraction Practice Problems 17.1 How Light Behaves at a Boundary pages 394–402 page 400 1. Light in air is incident upon a piece of crown glass at an angle of 45.0°. What is the angle of refraction? The light is incident from air. From ni sin i nr sin r, ni sin i (1.00) sin 45.0° sin r 1.52 nr 0.465, or r 27.7° 2. A ray of light passes from air into water at an angle of 30.0°. Find the angle of refraction. ni sin i nr sin r ni sin i (1.00) sin 30.0° so sin r nr 1.33 0.376 or r 22.1° a. What is the angle of refraction? Assume the light is incident from air. ni sin i nr sin r gives ni sin i (1.00) sin 45.0° sin r 2.42 nr 0.292 or r 17.0° b. Compare your answer for 3a to your answer for problem 1. Does glass or diamond bend light more? Diamond bends the light more. 150 Problems and Solutions Manual n1 sin 1 n2 sin 2 n1 sin 1 (1.33)(sin 31°) so n2 sin 2 sin 27° 1.51 page 402 TABLE 17-1 Indices of Refraction Medium n vacuum 1.00 air 1.0003 water 1.33 ethanol 1.36 crown glass 1.52 quartz 1.54 flint glass 1.61 diamond 2.42 5. Use Table 17–1 to find the speed of light in the following. a. ethanol c 3.00 108 m/s vethanol nethanol 1.36 2.21 108 m/s b. quartz c 3.00 108 m/s vquartz nquartz 1.54 1.95 108 m/s c. flint glass c vflint glass nflint glass 3.00 108 m/s 1.61 1.86 108 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. A ray of light is incident upon a diamond at 45.0°. 4. A block of unknown material is submerged in water. Light in the water is incident on the block at an angle of 31°. The angle of refraction in the block is 27°. What is the index of refraction of the unknown material? 6. The speed of light in one type of plastic is 2.00 108 m/s. What is the index of refraction of the plastic? 3.00 108 m/s n c/v 1.50 2.00 108 m/s 7. What is the speed of light for the unknown material in problem 4? Chapter Review Problems pages 411–413 page 411 Section 17.1 Level 1 n 1.51 c 3.00 108 m/s So v n 1.51 31. A ray of light strikes a mirror at an angle of 53° to the normal. 1.99 108 m/s The angle of reflection is 53°. 8. Suppose two pulses of light were “racing” each other, one in air, the other in a vacuum. You could tell the winner if the time difference were 10 ns (10 10–9 s). How long would the race have to be to determine the winner? d dn t v c d (nair nvacuum) ∆t c d (1.0003 1.0000) 3.00 108 m/s d (1.00 10–12 s/m) ∆t Thus, d 1.00 10–12 s/m 1. 10–8 s 1.00 10–12 s/m 104 m 10 km a. What is the angle of reflection? b. What is the angle between the incident ray and the reflected ray? B r i A The angle between the incident ray and the reflected ray, angle B, in the diagram is 53° 53° 106° 32. A ray of light incident upon a mirror makes an angle of 36.0° with the mirror. What is the angle between the incident ray and the reflected way? Angle A in the diagram is 36.0° so the angle of incidence is 90.0 36.0 54.0° and angle B is 54.0° 54.0° 108.0° Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 33. A ray of light has an angle of incidence of 30.0° on a block of quartz and an angle of refraction of 20.0°. What is the index of refraction for this block of quartz? sin i sin 30.0° n 1.46 sin r sin 20.0° page 412 34. A ray of light travels from air into a liquid. The ray is incident upon the liquid at an angle of 30.0°. The angle of refraction is 22.0°. a. What is the index of refraction of the liquid? sin i sin 30.0° n 1.33 sin r sin 22.0° Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 151 34. (continued) b. Refer to Table 17–1. What might the liquid be? TABLE 17-1 Indices of Refraction Medium n vacuum 1.00 air 1.0003 water 1.33 ethanol 1.36 crown glass 1.52 quartz 1.54 flint glass 1.61 diamond 2.42 water 35. A ray of light is incident at an angle of 60.0° upon the surface of a piece of crown glass. What is the angle of refraction? sin i n sin r sin i sin 60.0° So sin r 0.570 sin n 1.52 r 34.7° 36. A light ray strikes the surface of a pond at an angle of incidence of 36.0°. At what angle is the ray refracted? sin i n sin r sin i sin 36.0° So sin r 0.442 n 1.33 37. Light is incident at an angle of 60.0° on the surface of a diamond. Find the angle of refraction. sin i n sin r sini sin 60.0° So sin r 0.358 n 2.42 r 21.0° 38. A ray of light has an angle of incidence of 33.0° on the surface of crown glass. What is the angle of refraction into the air? nA sin A ng sin g 152 Problems and Solutions Manual 1.52 sin 33.0° 0.828 1.00 sin 33.0° A 55.9° 39. A ray of light passes from water into crown glass at an angle of 23.2°. Find the angle of refraction. nw sin w ng sin g nw sin w So sin g ng r 20.2° 1.33 sin 23.2° 0.345. 1.52 40. Light goes from flint glass into ethanol. The angle of refraction in the ethanol is 25.0°. What is the angle of incidence in the glass? ng sin g ne sin e ne sin e So sin g ng i 20.9° 1.36 sin 25.0° 0.357 1.61 41. A beam of light strikes the flat, glass side of a water-filled aquarium at an angle of 40.0° to the normal. For glass, n = 1.50. At what angle does the beam a. enter the glass? nA sin A ng sin g nA sin A So sin g ng 1.00 sin 40.0° 0.429 1.50 g 25.4° b. enter the water? ng sin g nw sin w ng sin g So sin w nw 1.50 sin 25.4° 0.484 1.33 w 28.9° Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill r 26.2° ng So sin A sin g nA 1.5 m tan i 0.75 2.0 m i 37° 42. What is the speed of light in diamond? c nd vd c 3.00 108 m/s So vd nd 2.42 1.24 108 44. A thick sheet of plastic, n = 1.500, is used as the side of an aquarium tank. Light reflected from a fish in the water has an angle of incidence of 35.0°. At what angle does the light enter the air? nw sin w np sin p nw sin w So sin p np 1.33 sin 35.0° 1.500 0.509 The angle of refraction from the water into the plastic is equal to the angle of incidence from the plastic into the air. nA sin A np sin p np sin p So sin A nA (1.500)(0.509) 0.764 1.00 45. A light source, S, is located 2.0 m below the surface of a swimming pool and 1.5 m from one edge of the pool. The pool is filled to the top with water. nw sin w So sin A nA r 53° 1.33 sin 37° 0.80 1.00 b. Does this cause the light source viewed from this angle to appear deeper or shallower than it actually is? side opposite tan 53° side adjacent side opposite side adjacent tan 53° 1.5 m tan 53° 1.1 m, shallower 46. A ray light is incident upon a 60°–60°–60° glass prism, n 1.5, Figure 17–17. N 45° θ i N 60° A B θexit θr C θb D n = 1.5 60° 60° FIGURE 17-17 a. Using Snell’s law, determine the angle r to the nearest degree. nA sin A ng sin r nA sin A So sin r ng r 28° 1.00 sin 45° 0.47 1.5 b. Using elementary geometry, determine the values of angles A, B, and C. 2.0 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill nA sin A nw sin w m/s 43. The speed of light in chloroform is 1.99 108 m/s. What is its index of refraction? 3.00 108 m/s c nc 1.51 1.99 108 m/s vc Level 2 r 49.8° Then find the angle in air A 90° 28° 62° B 180° (62° 60°) 58° 1.5 m a. At what angle does the light reaching the edge of the pool leave the water? Physics: Principles and Problems b 90° 58° 320° C 180° (28° 32°) 120° Problems and Solutions Manual 153 6. (continued) c. Determine the angle, exit. nA sin exit ng sin C ng sin C 1.5 sin 32° So sin exit nA 1.0 49. How many more minutes would it take light from the sun to reach Earth if the space between them were filled with water rather than a vacuum? The sun is 1.5 108 km from Earth. Time through vacuum 0.795 (1.5 108 km)(103 m/km) d t v 3.00 108 m/s exit 53° 5.0 102 s 47. A sheet of plastic, n = 1.5, 25 mm thick is used in a bank teller’s window. A ray of light strikes the sheet at an angle of 45°. The ray leaves the sheet at 45° but at a different location. Use a ray diagram to find the distance between the ray that leaves and the one that would have left if the plastic were not there. Speed through water c 3.00 108 m/s v n 1.33 2.26 108 m/s Time through water (1.5 108 km)(103 m/km) d t v 2.26 108 m/s 8 mm 660 s ∆t 660 s 500 s 160 s 25 mm 8 m m (160 s)(1 min/60 s) 2.7 min Section 17.2 45˚ 28˚ 45˚ (1.90 108 m/s)(1.00) sin 22.0° 3.00 108 m/s 0.237 50. Find the critical angle for diamond. 1 1 sin c 0.413 n 2.42 c 24.4° 51. A block of glass has a critical angle of 45.0°. What is its index of refraction? 1 sin c n 1 1 so n 1.41 sin c sin 45.0° 52. A ray of light in a tank of water has an angle of incidence of 55.0°. What is the angle of refraction in air? nw sin w nA sin A nw sin w so sin A nA 1.33 sin 55.0° 1.1 1.00 There is no angle for which sin r 1.1, therefore total internal reflection occurs. p 13.7° 154 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 48. The speed of light in a clear plastic is 1.90 108 m/s. A ray of light strikes the plastic at an angle of 22.0°. At what angle is the ray refracted? c nA sin A np sin p and np, so vp c nA sin A sin p vp vp nA sin A so sin p c Level 1 53. The critical angle for a special glass in air is 41.0°. What is the critical angle if the glass is immersed in water? b. What is the speed of red light in crown glass? c 3.00 108 m/s v n 1.51 ng sin g nw sin w nw sin 90° nw(1.00) 1 1 and sin c, so ng ng sin c 1 Therefore sin g nw, so sin c sin g nw sin c 1.33 sin 41.0° 1.99 108 m/s 56. Just before sunset, you see a rainbow in the water being sprayed from a lawn sprinkler. Carefully draw your location and the locations of the sun and the water coming from the sprinkler. Rainbow 0.873 Sun (in west) g 60.8° yyyy ;;;; 54. A diamond’s index of refraction for red light, 656 nm, is 2.410, while that for blue light, 434 nm, is 2.450. Suppose white light is incident on the diamond at 30.0°. Find the angles of refraction for these two colors. nA sin A nd sin d 1.00 sin A So sin d nd For red light Water Sprinkler Level 2 57. A light ray enters a rectangle of crown glass, as illustrated in Figure 17–18. Use a ray diagram to trace the path of the ray until it leaves the glass. sin 30.0° sin r 0.207 2.410 r 12.0° For blue light Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill sin 30.0° sin r 0.204 2.450 r 11.8° 45° FIGURE 17-18 55. The index of refraction of crown glass is 1.53 for violet light, and it is 1.51 for red light. 62 62˚ 28˚ 45 45˚ page 413 62 62˚ 28˚ 45 45˚ a. What is the speed of violet light in crown glass? c 3.00 108 m/s v n 1.53 1.96 108 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 155 57. (continued) c. Use the results to explain why diamonds are said to have “fire.” nA sin A ng sin g nA sin A So sin g ng g 28° 1.00 sin 45° 0.465 1.52 Find the critical angle for crown glass: 1 1 sin c 0.658 n 1.52 c 41°, so when the light ray in the glass strikes the surface at a 62° angle, total internal reflection occurs. 58. Crown glass’s index of refraction for red light is 1.514, while that for blue light is 1.528. White light is incident on the glass at 30.0°. a. Find the angles of refraction for these two colors. nA sin A ng sin g nA sin A 1.00 sin A So sin g ng ng For red light sin 30.0° sin r 0.330 1.514 r 19.3° For blue light sin 30.0° sin r 0.327 1.528 r 19.1° Diamond Red Blue Crown Glass Red Blue Critical Thinking Problems 59. How much dispersion is there when light goes through a slab of glass? For dense flint glass, n 1.7708 for blue light ( 435.8 nm) and n 1.7273 for red light ( 643.8 nm). White light in air (n 1.0003) is incident at exactly 45°. Find the angles of refraction for the two colors, then find the difference in those angles in degrees. You should use five significant digits in all calculations. Use Snell’s law, ni sin i nr sin r. ni Thus sin r sin i. nr For red light 1.0003 sin r sin 45° 1.7273 0.40949 r 24.173° For blue light Angle of Incidence 30.0° 30.0° 30.0° 30.0° Angle of Refraction 12.0° 11.8° 19.3° 19.1° Difference 18.0° 18.2° 10.7° 10.9° 1.0003 sin r sin 45° 1.7708 0.39943 r 23.543° Difference 24.173° 23.543° 0.630° 156 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Compare the difference between the angles of reflection and refraction for the crown glass and diamond. Angles for diamond were calculated in problem 54. There is a much larger difference between the angles of incidence and refraction for diamond than for crown glass. This means that diamond has a much smaller critical angle. As a result, less light incident upon a diamond will pass completely through. Instead, more light will be reflected internally until it comes back out of the top of the diamond. Blue light has a smaller critical angle than red light. This means that more red light will emerge from a diamond than blue light. Hence, a diamond appears to have “fire.” 60. Suppose the glass slab in problem 59 were rectangular. At what angles would the two colors leave the glass? They would both leave the slab at 45°. They would be separate, but parallel rays. 61. Find the critical angle for ice (n = 1.31). In a very cold world, would fiber-optic cables made of ice be better or worse than those made of glass? Explain. 1 1 sin c 0.763 n 1.31 c 49.8° Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill In comparison the critical angle for glass, n 1.54, is 40.5°. The larger critical angle means that fewer rays would be totally internally reflected in an ice core than in a glass core. Thus they would not be able to transmit as much light. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 157 18 Mirrors and Lenses Practice Problems hi m ho 18.1 Mirrors pages 416–428 So hi mho (–1.5)(3.0 mm) –4.5 mm page 425 Calculating a real image formed by a concave mirror. 1. Use a ray diagram drawn to scale to solve the Example Problem. 3. An object is 4.0 cm in front of a concave mirror having a 12.0-cm radius. Locate the image using the lens/mirror equation and a scale ray diagram. Image Object 15 C 30 20 F 10 2. An object 3.0 mm high is 10.0 cm in front of a concave mirror having a 6.0-cm focal length. Find the image and its height by means of a. a ray diagram drawn to scale. Object C 12 12 F 10 Image b. the lens/mirror and magnification equations. 1 1 1 f di do fdo So di do f r 12.0 cm f 6.00 cm 2 2 1 1 1 + do di f fdo So di do f (6.00 cm)(4.0 cm) –12 cm 4.0 cm 6.00 cm 4. A 4.0-cm high candle is placed 10.0 cm from a concave mirror having a focal length of 16.0 cm. Find the location and height of the image. 1 1 1 + do di f fdo So di do f (6.0 cm)(10.0 cm) 10.0 cm 6.0 cm (16.0 cm)(10.0 cm) 10.0 cm 16.0 cm 15 cm –26.7 cm –di –15 cm m –1.5 do 10.0 cm 158 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill – 4.5 mm 15 high F 6 4 Image 3 mm high Object 4. (continued) 7. A convex mirror has a focal length of –12 cm. A lightbulb with a diameter of 6.0 cm is placed 60.0 cm in front of the mirror. Locate the image of the lightbulb. What is its diameter? 1 1 1 do di f h –d m i i ho do –(–26.7 cm) (10.0 cm) +2.67 So hi mho (2.67)(4.0 cm) 11 cm 5. What is the radius of curvature of a concave mirror that magnifies by a factor of +3.0 an object placed 25 cm from the mirror? –d m i 3.0 do So di –mdo –3.0(25 cm) –75 cm 1 1 1 + f do di fdo So di do f (–12 cm)(60.0 cm) 60.0 cm (–12 cm) –1.0 101 cm h d m i – i ho do –(–1.0 101 cm) 0.17 60.0 cm So hi mho (0.17)(6.0 cm) 1.0 cm d di So f o do di (25 cm)(–75 cm) 25 cm (–75 cm) 37.5 cm, and r 2f 75 cm page 427 6. An object is 20.0 cm in front of a convex mirror with a –15.0-cm focal length. Find the location of the image using a. a scale ray diagram. 8. A convex mirror is needed to produce an image three-fourths the size of the object and located 24 cm behind the mirror. What focal length should be specified? 1 1 1 f do di d di So f o do di d d and m – i so do – i do m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Since di –24 cm and m 0.75, 20 F 15 F 8.6 15 –(–24 cm) do 32 cm 0.75 (32 cm)(–24 cm) and f –96 cm 32 cm (–24 cm) 18.2 Lenses pages 429–438 b. the lens/mirror equation. 1 1 1 f do di fdo So di do f page 432 9. Use a ray diagram to find the image position of an object 30 cm to the left of a convex lens with a 10-cm focal length. (Let 1 cm on the drawing represent 20 cm.) (–15.0 cm)(20.0 cm) 20.0 cm (–15.0 cm) –8.57 cm Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 159 1 1 1 do d1 f 9. (continued) 30 2F F 20 10 F 2F 10 15 20 fdo So di do f (20.0 cm)(6.0 cm) 6.0 cm 20.0 cm –8.6 cm 10. An object, 2.25 mm high, is 8.5 cm to the left of a convex lens of 5.5-cm focal length. Find the image location and height. 1 1 1 f do di fdo So di do f (5.5 cm)(8.5 cm) 8.5 cm 5.5 cm 16 cm –d ho hi i do –(16 cm)(2.25 mm) –4.2 mm 8.5 cm 11. An object is placed to the left of a 25-mm focal length convex lens so that its image is the same size as the object. What are the image and object locations? 1 1 1 f do di with do di because Therefore, 1 1 2 2 and f f di do di 2f 2(25 mm) 50 mm 5.0 101 mm fdo So di do f (12.0 cm)(3.4 cm) 3.4 cm 12.0 cm –4.7 cm –h d –(2.0 cm)(–4.7 cm) hi oi 3.4 cm do 2.8 cm 14. A stamp collector wants to magnify an image by 4.0 when the stamp is 3.5 cm from the lens. What focal length is needed for the lens? –d m i do So di –mdo –(4.0)(3.5 cm) –14 cm 1 1 1 + f do di d di (3.5 cm)(–14 cm) so f o 3.5 cm (–14 cm) do di 4.7 cm do 2f 2(25 mm) 5.0 101 mm page 435 12. A newspaper is held 6.0 cm from a convex lens of 20.0-cm focal length. Find the image distance of the newsprint image. 160 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill –d m i and m –1 do 13. A magnifying glass has a focal length of 12.0 cm. A coin, 2.0 cm in diameter, is placed 3.4 cm from the lens. Locate the image of the coin. What is the diameter of the image? 1 1 1 + do di f –hodi hi do Chapter Review Problems pages 440–441 –(3.0 101 cm)(1.8 cm) 30.0 cm page 440 –1.8 cm Section 18.1 Level 1 25. Penny wishes to take a picture of her image in a plane mirror. If the camera is 1.2 m in front of the mirror, at what distance should the camera lens be focused? The image is 1.2 m behind the mirror, so the camera lens should be set to 2.4 m. 29. A jeweler inspects a watch with a diameter of 3.0 cm by placing it 8.0 cm in front of a concave mirror of 12.0-cm focal length. a. Where will the image of the watch appear? 1 1 1 do di f d f so di o do f 26. A concave mirror has a focal length of 10.0 cm. What is its radius of curvature? (8.0 cm)(12.0 cm) –24 cm 8.0 cm 12.0 cm r 2f 2(10.0 cm) 20.0 cm 27. Light from a star is collected by a concave mirror. How far from the mirror is the image of the star if the radius of curvature is 150 cm? b. What will be the diameter of the image? h –d i i ho do Stars are far enough away that the light coming into the mirror can be considered to be parallel and parallel light will converge at the focal point. Since r 2f, Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill r 150 cm f 75 cm 2 2 28. An object is 30.0 cm from a concave mirror of 15-cm focal length. The object is 1.8 cm high. Use the lens/mirror equation to find the image. How high is the image? 1 1 1 do di f –d ho so hi i do –(–24 cm)(3.0 cm) 9.0 cm 8.0 cm 30. A dentist uses a small mirror of radius 40 mm to locate a cavity in a patient’s tooth. If the mirror is concave and is held 16 mm from the tooth, what is the magnification of the image? r 40 mm f 20 mm 2 2 1 1 1 do di f d f di o do f d f so di o do f (16 mm)(20 mm) –80 mm 16 mm 20 mm (30.0 cm)(15 cm) 30.0 cm 15 cm 3.0 101 cm Level 2 Physics: Principles and Problems –d –(–80 mm) m i 5 16 mm do Problems and Solutions Manual 161 31. Draw a ray diagram of a plane mirror to show that if you want to see yourself from your feet to the top of your head, the mirror must be at least half your height. The ray from top of head hits mirror 33. A production line inspector wants a mirror that produces an upright image with magnification of 7.5 when it is located 14.0 mm from a machine part. a. What kind of mirror would do this job? An enlarged, upright image results only from a concave mirror, with object inside the focal length. 1/2 height b. What is its radius of curvature? d m – i do mirror So di –mdo halfway between eyes and top of head. Ray from feet hits mirror halfway between eyes and feet. Distance between the point the two rays hit the mirror is half the total height. 32. The sun falls on a concave mirror and forms an image 3.0 cm from the mirror. If an object 24 mm high is placed 12.0 cm from the mirror, where will its image be formed? a. Use a ray diagram. 24 mm high C –(7.5)(14.0 mm) –105 mm 1 1 1 do di f d di So f o di do (14.0 mm)(–105 mm) 14.0 mm (–105 mm) 16 mm radius of curvature 2f (2)(16 mm) 32 mm page 441 F 8 mm high 4 cm 12 cm fdo di do f r 20.0 cm, f –10.0 cm 1 1 1 do di f fdo so di do f (3.0 cm)(12.0 cm) 12.0 cm 3.0 cm (–10.0 cm)(150 cm) 150 cm (–10.0 cm) 4.0 cm –9.4 cm c. How high is the image? –d – 4.0 cm m i –0.33 do 12.0 cm h –d –(–9.4 cm) m i i +0.063 150 cm ho do hi mho (0.063)(12 cm) 0.75 cm hi mho (–0.33)(24 mm) –8.0 mm 162 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Use the lens/mirror equation. 1 1 1 f do di 34. Shiny lawn spheres placed on pedestals are convex mirrors. One such sphere has a diameter of 40.0 cm. A 12-cm robin sits in a tree 1.5 m from the sphere. Where is the image of the robin and how long is the image? Section 18.2 Level 1 35. The focal length of a convex lens is 17 cm. A candle is placed 34 cm in front of the lens. Make a ray diagram to locate the image. b. A 1000.0-mm lens is focused on an object 125 m away. Locate the image. 1 1 1 do di f d f So di o do f (125 m)(1000.0 m) 125 m – 1.00 m Object 1.01 m 1.01 103 mm F F Image 38. A convex lens is needed to produce an image that is 0.75 the size of the object and located 24 cm behind the lens. What focal length should be specified? 36. The convex lens of a copy machine has a focal length of 25.0 cm. A letter to be copied is placed 40.0 cm from the lens. The image is real and inverted, so m –0.75. di –mdo a. How far from the lens is the copy paper? 1 1 1 f do di di 24 cm So do 32 cm 0.75 0.75 1 1 1 f di do d f so di o do f d di (32 cm)(24 cm) So f o do di 32 cm 24 cm (40.0 cm)(25.0 cm) 66.7 cm 40.0 cm 25.0 cm b. The machine was adjusted to give an enlarged copy of the letter. How much larger will the copy be? h d i i ho do Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d ho (66.7 cm)(ho) hi i 1.67 ho do 40.0 cm 14 cm 39. In order to clearly read a book 25 cm away, a farsighted person needs an image distance of –45 cm from the eye. What focal length is needed for the lens? 1 1 1 f do di d di (25 cm)(–45 cm) so f o do di 25 cm (–45 cm) The copy is enlarged and inverted. 37. Camera lenses are described in terms of their focal length. A 50.0-mm lens has a focal length of 50.0 mm. a. A camera with a 50.0-mm lens is focused on an object 3.0 m away. Locate the image. 1 1 1 f do di dof So di do f (3.0 103 mm)(50.0 mm) 3.0 103 mm 50.0 mm 51 mm 56 cm Level 2 40. A slide of an onion cell is placed 12 mm from the objective lens of a microscope. The focal length of the objective lens is 10.0 mm. a. How far from the lens is the image formed? 1 1 1 do di f d f di o do f 40. (continued) Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 163 (12 mm)(10.9 mm) 12 mm 10.0 mm 6.0 101 mm b. What is the magnification of this image? –d –6.0 101 mm mo i –5.0 12.0 mm do c. The real image formed is located 10.0 mm beneath the eyepiece lens. If the focal length of the eyepiece is 20.0 mm, where does the final image appear? 1 1 1 f do di d f di o do f (10.0 mm)(20.0 mm) 10.0 mm 20.0 mm –20.0 mm d. What is the final magnification of this compound system? d –(–20.0 mm) me – i 2.00 10.0 mm do mtotal (mo)(me) (–5.0)(2.00) –10.0 Critical Thinking Problems The new do –10 cm. Thus fdo (–15 cm)(–10 cm) di do f –10 cm (–15 cm) +30 cm –d –30 cm m i +3 do –10 cm hi mho (3)(4.0 cm) 10 cm The image orientation is not changed. 42. What is responsible for the rainbowcolored fringe commonly seen at the edges of a spot of white light from a slide or overhead projector? The light that passes through a lens near the edges of the lens is slightly dispersed, because the edges of a lens resemble a prism and refract different wavelengths of light at slightly different angles. The result is that white light is dispersed into its spectrum. The effect is called chromatic aberration. 43. A lens is used to project the image of an object onto a screen. Suppose you cover the right half of the lens. What will happen to the image? It will get dimmer, because fewer light rays will converge. 164 Problems and Solutions Manual Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 41. Your lab partner used a convex lens to produce an image with di = 25 cm and hi 4.0 cm. You are examining a concave lens with a focal length of –15 cm. You place the concave lens between convex lens and the original image, 10 cm from the image. To your surprise, you see a real, enlarged image on the wall. You are told that the image from the convex lens is now the object for the concave lens, and because it is on the opposite side of the concave lens, it is a virtual object. Use these hints to find the location and size of the new image and to predict whether the concave lens changed the orientation of the original image. Physics: Principles and Problems 19 Diffraction and Interference of Light Practice Problems L d x (6.328 10–7 m)(1.000 m) 65.5 10–3 m 19.1 When Light Waves Interferfere pages 444–451 page 448 page 451 1. Violet light falls on two slits separated by 1.90 10–5 m. A first-order line appears 13.2 mm from the central bright line on a screen 0.600 m from the slits. What is the wavelength of the violet light? xd L (13.2 10–3 m)(1.90 10–5 m) 0.600 m 418 nm Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 9.66 10–6 m 9.66 µm 2. Yellow-orange light from a sodium lamp of wavelength 596 nm is aimed at two slits separated by 1.90 10–5 m. What is the distance from the central line to the firstorder yellow line if the screen is 0.600 m from the slits? L x d (5.96 10–7 m)(0.600 m) 1.90 10–5 m 4. A double-slit apparatus, d 15 µm, is used to determine the wavelength of an unknown green light. The first-order line is 55.8 mm from the central line on a screen that is 1.6 m from the slits. What is the wavelength of the light? xd L (55.8 10–3 m)(15 10–6 m) 1.6 m 520 nm 5. Monochromatic green light of wavelength 546 nm falls on a single slit with width 0.095 mm. The slit is located 75 cm from a screen. How far from the center of the central band is the first dark band? L x w (5.46 10–7 m)(0.75 m) 4.3 mm 9.5 10–5 m 1.88 10–2 m 18.8 mm 3. In a double-slit experiment, physics students use a laser with a known wavelength of 632.8 nm. The slit separation is unknown. A student places the screen 1.000 m from the slits and finds the first-order line 65.5 mm from the central line. What is the slit separation? Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 165 6. Light from a He-Ne laser ( 632.8 nm) falls on a slit of unknown width. A pattern is formed on a screen 1.15 m away on which the first dark band is 7.5 mm from the center of the central bright band. How wide is the slit? L w x (6.328 10–7 m)(1.15 m) 7.5 10–3 m 97 µm 7. Yellow light falls on a single slit 0.0295 mm wide. On a screen 60.0 cm away, there is a dark band 12.0 mm from the center of the bright central band. What is the wavelength of the light? wx L (2.95 10–5 m)(1.20 10–2 m) 6.00 10–1 m 5.90 102 nm 8. White light falls on a single slit 0.050 mm wide. A screen is placed 1.00 m away. A student first puts a blue-violet filter ( 441 nm) over the slit, then a red filter ( 622 nm). The student measures the width of the central peak, that is, the distance between the two dark bands. a. Which filter produces the wider band? Red, because central peak width is proportional to wavelength. pages 458–459 page 458 Section 19.1 Level 1 16. Light falls on a pair of slits 19.0 µm apart and 80.0 cm from the screen. The first-order bright line is 1.90 cm from the central bright line. What is the wavelength of the light? (1.90 cm)(1.90 10–3 cm) xd 80.0 cm L 4.51 10–5 cm 451 nm 17. Light of wavelength 542 nm falls on a double slit. First-order bright bands appear 4.00 cm from the central bright line. The screen is 1.20 m from the slits. How far apart are the slits? xd L (5.42 10–7 m)(1.20 m) L So d 4.00 10–2 m x 16.3 µm 18. Monochromatic light passes through a single slit with a width of 0.010 cm and falls on a screen 100 cm away. If the distance from the center of the pattern to the first band is 0.60 cm, what is the wavelength of the light? L x w (0.60 cm)(0.010 cm) xw So 100 cm L 600 nm 2(4.41 10–7 m)(1.00 m) 2x 5.0 10–5 m 18 mm For red, 2(6.22 10–7 m)(1.00 m) 2x 5.0 10–5 m 25 mm 166 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Calculate the width of the central bright band for each of the two filters. 2L Width 2x w For blue, Chapter Review Problems 19. Light with a wavelength of 4.5 10–5 cm passes through a single slit and falls on a screen 100 cm away. If the slit is 0.015 cm wide, what is the distance from the center of the pattern to the first dark band? (4.5 10–5 cm)(100 cm) L x 0.015 cm w 0.3 cm 20. Monochromatic light with a wavelength of 400 nm passes through a single slit and falls on a screen 90 cm away. If the distance of the first-order dark band is 0.30 cm from the center of the pattern, what is the width of the slit? L x w (4.00 10–5 cm)(90 cm) L So w 0.30 cm x 1 10–2 cm Level 2 21. Using a compass and ruler, construct a scale diagram of the interference pattern that results when waves 1 cm in length fall on two slits 2 cm apart. The slits may be represented by two dots spaced 2 cm apart and kept to one side of the paper. Draw a line through all points of reinforcement. Draw dotted lines through all nodal lines. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill See Figure 19-21 at top right. Section 19.2 Level 1 22. A good diffraction grating has 2.5 103 lines per cm. What is the distance between two lines in the grating? 1 d 2.5 103 lines/cm 4.0 10– 4 cm FIGURE 19-21 23. A spectrometer uses a grating with 12 000 lines/cm. Find the angles at which red light, 632 nm, and blue light, 421 nm, have first-order bright bands. 1 d 8.33 10–5 cm 12 000 lines/cm d sin So sin d For red light, 6.32 10–5 cm sin 0.758 8.33 10–5 cm so 49° For blue light, 4.21 10–5 cm sin 0.505 8.33 10–5 cm so 30° Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 167 24. A camera with a 50-mm lens set at f/8 aperture has an opening 6.25 mm in diameter. a. Suppose this lens acts like a slit 6.25 mm wide. For light with 550 nm, what is the resolution of the lens—the distance from the middle of the central bright band to the first-order dark band? The film is 50.0 mm from the lens. (5.5 10–4 mm)(50.0 mm) L x 6.25 mm w 4.4 10–3 mm b. The owner of a camera needs to decide which film to buy for it. The expensive one, called fine-grained film, has 200 grains/mm. The less costly, coarsegrained film has only 50 grains/mm. If the owner wants a grain to be no smaller than the width of the central bright band calculated above, which film should be purchased? Central bright band width wc 2x 8.8 10–3 mm 1 the 200 grains/mm film has 200 mm between grains 5 10–3 mm (so this film will work) 1 the 50 grains/mm film has 50 mm between grains 20 10–3 mm (so this film won’t work) 26. After passing through a grating with a spacing of 4.00 10–4 cm, a red line appears 16.5 cm from the central line on a screen. The screen is 1.00 m from the grating. What is the wavelength of the red light? (16.5 cm)(4.00 10–4 cm) xd 1.00 102 cm L 6.60 10–5 cm 6.60 102 nm Level 2 27. Marie uses an old 33-1/3 rpm record as a diffraction grating. She shines a laser, 632.8 nm, on the record. On a screen 4.0 m from the record, a series of red dots 21 mm apart are visible. a. How many ridges are there in a centimeter along the radius of the record? xd L (6.328 10–7 m)(4.0 m) L so d 0.021 m x 1.2 10–4 m 1.2 10–2 cm 1 1 83 ridges/cm d 1.2 10–2 cm b. Marie checks her results by noting that the ridges came from a song that lasted 4.01 minutes and took up 16 mm on the record. How many ridges should there be in a centimeter? Number of ridges is (4.01 min)(33.3 rev/min) 134 ridges (134 ridges) 84 ridges/cm 1.6 cm (5 10–7 m)(1 105 m) L x 2.4 m w 2 10–2 m 2 cm 168 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 25. Suppose the Hubble Space Telescope, 2.4 m in diameter, is in orbit 100 km above Earth and is turned to look at Earth, as in Figure 19–11. If you ignore the effect of the atmosphere, what is the resolution of this telescope? Use 500 nm. page 459 Critical Thinking Problems 28. Yellow light falls on a diffraction grating. On a screen behind the grating you see three spots, one at zero degrees, where there is no diffraction, and one each at +30° and –30°. You now add a blue light of equal intensity that is in the same direction as the yellow light. What pattern of spots will you now see on the screen? A green spot at 0°, yellow spots at +30° and –30°, and two blue spots slightly closer in. 29. Blue light of wavelength passes through a single slit of width w. A diffraction pattern appears on a screen. If you now replace the blue light with a green light of wavelength 1.5, to what width should you change the slit in order to get the original pattern back? 30. At night, the pupil of a human eye can be considered to be a slit with a diameter of 8.0 mm. The diameter would be smaller in daylight. An automobile’s headlights are separated by 1.8 m. How far away can the human eye distinguish the two headlights at night? Hint: Assume a wavelength of 500 nm and recall that Rayleigh’s criterion stated that the peak of one image should be at the first minimum of the other. L The first minimum is at x w xw Thus L, x 1.80 m, w 8.0 mm, and 500 nm (1.80 m)(8.0 10–3 m) L 5.00 10–7 m 2.9 104 m 29 km Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The angle of diffraction depends on the ratio of slit width to wavelength. Thus you would increase the width to 1.5w. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 169 20 Static Electricity Practice Problems 20.2 Electrical Force pages 468–476 page 476 1. A negative charge of –2.0 10–4 C and a positive charge of 8.0 10–4 C are separated by 0.30 m. What is the force between the two charges? KqAqB (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(2.0 10–4 C)(8.0 10–4 C) F 1.6 104 N (0.30 m)2 dAB2 2. A negative charge of –6.0 10–6 C exerts an attractive force of 65 N on a second charge 0.050 m away. What is the magnitude of the second charge? KqAqB F dAB2 2 Fd A (65 N)(0.050 m)2 B qB 3.0 10–6 C 9 KqA (9.0 10 N m2/C2)(6.0 10–6 C) 3. Two positive charges of 6.0 µC are separated by 0.50 m. What force exists between the charges? KqAqB (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(6.0 10–6 C)(6.0 10–6 C) F 1.3 N 2 (0.50 m)2 dAB At d 1.0 cm, KqAqB (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(7.5 10–7 C)(1.5 10–7 C) F 1.0 101 N (1.0 10–2 m)2 dAB2 1 Because force varies as distance squared, the force at d 5.0 cm is the force at 25 1 d 1.0 cm, or 4.1 10–2 N. The force varies as, so the graph looks like d2 170 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. An object with charge +7.5 10–7 C is placed at the origin. The position of a second object, charge +1.5 10–7 C, is varied from 1.0 cm to 5.0 cm. Draw a graph of the force on the object at the origin. 4. (continued) F (N) 10 5 d (cm) 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 5. The charge on B in the second Example Problem is replaced by +3.00 µC. Use graphical methods to find the net force on A. Magnitudes of all forces remain the same. The direction changes to 42° above the –x axis, or 138°. Fnet F C on A 138˚ 38˚ 138 F B on A x A Chapter Review Problems pages 478–479 page 478 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Section 20.2 Level 1 20. Two charges, qA and qB, are separated by a distance, d, and exert a force, F, on each other. Analyze Coulomb’s law and identify what new force will exist if a. qA is doubled. 2qA, then new force 2F b. qA and qB are cut in half. 2 F 4 F 1 1 1 qA and qB, then new force = 2 2 2 1 1 c. d is tripled. 1 F 3d, then new force F 9 (3)2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 171 20. (continued) d. d is cut in half. F 1 2 d, then new force 1 2 2 1 2 2 F 4F e. qA is tripled and d is doubled. (3)F 3 3qA and 2d, then new force F 2 4 (2) 21. How many excess electrons are on a ball with a charge of –4.00 10–17 C? (–4.00 10–17 C) 1 electron 2.50 102 electrons 1 –1.60 10–19 C 22. How many coulombs of charge are on the electrons in a nickel? Use the following method to find the answer. a. Find the number of atoms in a nickel. A nickel has a mass of about 5 g. Each mole (6.02 1023 atoms) has a mass of about 58 g. 5g A coin is 0.09 mole. Thus it has (0.09)(6.02 1023) 5 1022 atoms 58 g b. Find the number of electrons in the coin. A nickel is 75% Cu and 25% Ni, so each atom on average has 28.75 electrons. (5 1022 atoms)(28.75 electrons/atom) 1 1024 electrons c. Find how many coulombs of charge are on the electrons. (1.6 10–19 coulombs/electron)(1 1024 electrons) 2 105 coulombs 23. A strong lightning bolt transfers about 25 C to Earth. a. How many electrons are transferred? –25 C 1 electron 1.6 1020 electrons 1 –1.60 10–19 C b. If each water molecule donates one electron, what mass of water lost an electron to the lightning? One mole of water has a mass of 18 g. 4.8 10 6.02 10 molecule mole 1 mole 23 18 g –3 g 24. Two electrons in an atom are separated by 1.5 10–10 m, the typical size of an atom. What is the electrical force between them? KqAqB (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.6 10–19 C)(1.6 10–19 C) F 1.0 10–8 N, away (1.5 10–10 m)2 d2 from each other 25. A positive and a negative charge, each of magnitude 1.5 10–5 C, are separated by a distance of 15 cm. Find the force on each of the particles. KqAqB (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.5 10–5 C)(1.5 10–5 C) F 9.0 101 N, toward 2 d (1.5 10–1 m)2 the other charge 172 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1.6 1020 electrons 1 molecule 1 1 electron 26. Two negatively charged bodies each with charge –5.0 10–5 C are 0.20 m from each other. What force acts on each particle? (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(5.0 10–5 C)2 KqAqB F 5.6 102 N (0.20 m)2 d2 27. How far apart are two electrons if they exert a force of repulsion of 1.0 N on each other? KqAqB F d2 So d Kq qB A F (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.60 10–19 C)2 1.5 10–14 m 1.0 N 28. A force of –4.4 103 N exists between a positive charge of 8.0 10–4 C and a negative charge of –3.0 10–4 C. What distance separates the charges? KqAqB F d2 So d Kq qB A F (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(8.0 10–4 C)(3.0 10–4 C) 0.70 m 4.4 103 N 29. Two identical positive charges exert a repulsive force of 6.4 10–9 N when separated by a distance of 3.8 10–10 m. Calculate the charge of each. KqAqB Kq 2 F 2 d2 d So q Fd 2 K 3.2 10 9.0 10 N m /C (6.4 10–9 N)(3.8 10–10 m)2 9 2 2 –19 C Level 2 30. A positive charge of 3.0 µC is pulled on by two negative charges. One, –2.0 µC, is 0.050 m to the north and the other, –4.0 µC, is 0.030 m to the south. What total force is exerted on the positive charge? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(3.0 10–6 C)(2.0 10–6 C) F1 2.2 101 N, north (0.050 m)2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(3.0 10–6 C)(4.0 10–6 C) F2 1.2 102 N, south (0.030 m)2 F F2 F1 (1.2 102 N) (2.2 101 N) 98 N, south 31. Three particles are placed in a line. The left particle has a charge of –67 µC, the middle, +45 µC, and the right, –83 µC. The middle particle is 72 cm from each of the others, as shown in Figure 20–13. + 45 µ C – 67 µ C 72 cm – 83 µ C 72 cm FIGURE 20-13 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 173 page 479 31. (continued) a. Find the net force on the middle particle. Kqmql Kqmqr Fnet Fl (–Fr) 2 d d2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(45 10–6 C)(67 10–6 C) (0.72 m)2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(45 10–6 C)(83 10–6 C) (0.72 m)2 13 N, right b. Find the net force on the right particle. Kqlqr Kqmqr Fnet (–Fl) (Fm) – 2 (2d ) d2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(67 10–6 C)(83 10–6 C) – [2(0.72 m)]2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(45 10–6 C)(83 10–6 C) (0.72 m)2 41 N, left Critical Thinking Problems 32. Three charged spheres are located at the positions shown in Figure 20–14. Find the total force on sphere B. y A y 4.5 C 4.0 cm C 8.2 C x 3.0 cm Fnet B 6.0 C F A on B 2 1 x F C on B (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(4.5 10–6 C)(–8.2 10–6 C) KqAqB F1 FA on B 2 (0.040 m)2 d –208 N 208 N, to left The distance between the other two charges is (0 .0 40 m )2 (0 .0 30 m )2 0.050 m 0.030 m and tan 1 0.040 m So 1 37° with the x-axis (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(–8.2 10–6 C)(6.0 10–6 C) Kq qC F2 FC on B B (0.050 m)2 d2 –177 N 177 N at 37° with the x-axis toward C 174 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill FIGURE 20-14 32. (continued) The components of F2 are: F2x F2 cos 177 cos 37° 142 N, to left F2y F2 sin 177 sin 37° 106 N, down The components of the net (resultant) force are Fnet, x –208 N 142 N –350 N 360 N, to left Fnet, y 106 N, down Fnet (3 50 N )2 (1 06 N )2 366 N 3.7 102 N 106 N and tan 2 350 N So 2 19° F 3.7 102 N at 19° to left and down from horizontal 33. Two charges, qA and qB, are at rest near a positive test charge, qT, of 7.2 µC. The first charge, qA, is a positive charge of 3.6 µC, located 2.5 cm away from qT at 35°; qB is a negative charge of –6.6 µC, located 6.8 cm away at 125°. a. Determine the magnitude of each of the forces acting on qT. KqTqA (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(7.2 10–6 C)(3.6 10–6 C) FA (0.025 m)2 d2 3.7 102 N, away (toward qT) (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(7.2 10–6 C)(6.6 10–6 C) KqTqA FB (0.068 m)2 d2 92 N, toward (away from qT) b. Sketch a force diagram. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill qB qA 2 3.7 10 N FA FB 92 N 125 125˚ 25˚ 35˚ qT c. Graphically determine the resultant force acting on qT. 21˚ F 3.8 102 N FA 370 N FB 92 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 175 34. The two pith balls shown in Figure 20–15 have masses of 1.0 g each and equal charge. One pith ball is suspended by an insulating thread. The other is brought to 3.0 cm from the suspended ball. The suspended ball is now hanging with the thread forming an angle of 30.0° with the vertical. The ball is in equilibrium with FE, Fg, and FT. Calculate each of the following. 30.0° FE 3.0 cm FIGURE 20-15 a. Fg Fg mg (1.0 10–3 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 9.8 10–3 N b. FE FE tan 30.0° Fg FE mg tan 30.0° (1.0 10–3 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(tan 30.0°) 5.7 10–3 N c. the charge on the balls KqAqB F d2 Kq2 F d2 q (5.7 10 N)(3.0 10 m) 2.4 10 (9.0 10 N m /C ) Fd 2 K –3 –2 9 2 2 2 –8 C Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 176 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 21 Electric Fields Practice Problems 21.1 Creating and Measuring Electric Fields pages 482–486 page 484 C 1. A negative charge of 2.0 experiences a force of 0.060 N to the right in an electric field. What are the field magnitude and direction? 10–8 F 0.060 N E q 2.0 10–8 C 3.0 106 N/C directed to the left 2. A positive test charge of 5.0 10–4 C is in an electric field that exerts a force of 2.5 10–4 N on it. What is the magnitude of the electric field at the location of the test charge? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill F 2.5 10–4 N E 0.50 N/C q 5.0 10–4 C 3. Suppose the electric field in problem 2 was caused by a point charge. The test charge is moved to a distance twice as far from the charge. What is the magnitude of the force that the field exerts on the test charge now? KqAqB /d 22 F2 KqAqB /d 12 F1 d1 d2 2 d1 F2 d2 2 with d2 2d1 d1 2 F1 (2.5 10–4 N) 2d1 6.3 10–5 N 4. You are probing the field of a charge of unknown magnitude and sign. You first map the field with a 1.0 10–6 C test charge, then repeat your work with a 2.0 10–6 C test charge. Physics: Principles and Problems a. Would you measure the same forces with the two test charges? Explain. No. The force on the 2.0 µC charge would be twice that on the 1.0 µC charge. b. Would you find the same fields? Explain. Yes. You would divide the force by the strength of the test charge, so the results would be the same. 21.2 Applications of Electric Fields pages 488–501 page 493 5. The electric field intensity between two large, charged, parallel metal plates is 8000 N/C. The plates are 0.05 m apart. What is the electric potential difference between them? ∆V Ed (8000 N/C)(0.05 m) 400 J/C 4 102 V 6. A voltmeter reads 500 V across two charged, parallel plates that are 0.020 m apart. What is the electric field between them? ∆V Ed ∆V 500 V E 3 104 N/C d 0.020 m 7. What electric potential difference is applied to two metal plates 0.500 m apart if the electric field between them is 2.50 103 N/C? ∆V Ed (2.50 103 N/C)(0.500 m) 1.25 103 V Problems and Solutions Manual 177 8. What work is done when 5.0 C is moved through an electric potential difference of 1.5 V? W q ∆V (5.0 C)(1.5 V) 7.5 J page 495 9. A drop is falling in a Millikan oil-drop apparatus when the electric field is off. a. What are the forces acting on the oil drop, regardless of its acceleration? Gravitational force (weight) downward, frictional force of air upward. b. If the drop is falling at constant velocity, what can be said about the forces acting on it? The two are equal in magnitude. 10. An oil drop weighs 1.9 10–15 N. It is suspended in an electric field of 6.0 103 N/C. a. What is the charge on the drop? F Eq F 1.9 10–15 N q E 6.0 103 N/C 3.2 10–19 C b. How many excess electrons does it carry? # electrons 3.2 10–19 C q 1.6 10–19 C/electron qe 11. A positively charged oil drop weighs 6.4 10–13 N. An electric field of 4.0 106 N/C suspends the drop. a. What is the charge on the drop? F Eq F 6.4 10–13 N q E 4.0 106 N/C 1.6 10–19 C # electrons q 1.6 10–19 C/electron 1 electron 12. If three more electrons were removed from the drop in problem 11, what field would be needed to balance the drop? F 6.4 10–13 N E q (4)(1.6 10–19 C) 1.0 106 N/C page 501 13. A 27-µF capacitor has an electric potential difference of 25 V across it. What is the charge on the capacitor? q C∆V (27 µF)(25 V) 6.8 10–4 C 14. Both a 3.3-µF and a 6.8-µF capacitor are connected across a 15-V electric potential difference. Which capacitor has a greater charge? What is it? q C∆V, so the larger capacitor has a greater charge. q (6.8 10–6 F)(15 V) 1.0 10–4 C 15. The same two capacitors are each charged to 2.5 10–4 C. Which has the larger electric potential difference? What is it? ∆V q/C, so the smaller capacitor has the larger potential difference. (2.5 10–4 C) ∆V (3.3 10–6 F) 76 V 16. A 2.2-µF capacitor is first charged so that the electric potential difference is 6.0 V. How much additional charge is needed to increase the electric potential difference to 15.0 V? q C∆V so ∆q C(∆V2 ∆V1) ∆q (2.2 µF)(15.0 V – 6.0 V) 2.0 10–5 C 178 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2.0 electrons b. How many electrons is the drop missing? Chapter Review Problems pages 503–505 Section 21.1 c. Compare the force in b with the force of gravity on the same proton (mass 1.7 10–27 kg). F mg (1.7 10–27 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 1.7 10–26 N (downward), more than one billion times smaller page 503 Level 1 The charge of an electron is –1.60 10–19 C. 23. A positive charge of 1.0 10–5 C experiences a force of 0.20 N when located at a certain point. What is the electric field intensity at that point? 27. Carefully sketch a. the electric field produced by a +1.0-µC charge. F 0.20 N E 2.0 104 N/C q 1.0 10–5 C 24. What charge exists on a test charge that experiences a force of 1.4 10–8 N at a point where the electric field intensity is 2.0 10–4 N/C? F E q F 1.4 10–8 N so q E 2.0 10–4 N/C 1.0 C b. the electric field resulting from a +2.0-µC charge. Make the number of field lines proportional to the change in charge. 7.0 10–5 C Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 25. A test charge experiences a force of 0.20 N on it when it is placed in an electric field intensity of 4.5 105 N/C. What is the magnitude of the charge? F E q F 0.20 N So q E 4.5 105 N/C 4.4 10–7 C 26. The electric field in the atmosphere is about 150 N/C, downward. a. What is the direction of the force on a charged particle? downward 2.0 C page 504 28. Charges X, Y, and Z are all equidistant from each other. X has a +1.0-µC charge, Y has a +2.0-µC charge, and Z has a small negative charge. a. Draw an arrow showing the force on charge Z. b. Find the electric force on a proton with charge +1.6 10–19 C. F E q Z Fx Fy So F qE (1.6 10–19 C)(150 N/C) 2.4 10–17 N F X Physics: Principles and Problems Y Problems and Solutions Manual 179 So F qE 28. (continued) (–1.6 10–19 C)(1 105 N/C) b. Charge Z now has a small positive charge on it. Draw an arrow showing the force on it. –2 10–14 N opposite the field b. If the field is constant, find the acceleration of the electron (mass 9.11 10–31 kg). F ma F F –2 10–14 N So a m 9.11 10–31 kg Fy Fx –2 1016 m/s2 Z 31. A lead nucleus has the charge of 82 protons. a. What are the direction and magnitude of the electric field at 1.0 10–10 m from the nucleus? X Y Q (82 protons)(1.6 10–19 C/proton) 1.3 10–17 C 29. A positive test charge of 8.0 10–5 C is placed in an electric field of 50.0-N/C intensity. What is the strength of the force exerted on the test charge? F E q F E q So F Eq and KqQ F d2 KQ So E d2 so F Eq (8.0 10–5 C)(50.0 N/C) (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.3 10–17 C) (1.0 10–10 m)2 4.0 10–3 N Level 2 1.2 1013 N/C, outward TABLE 21-1 Approximate Values of Typical Electric Fields Value (N/C) (1.2 1013 N/C)(–1.6 10–19 C) –1.9 10–6 N, toward the nucleus 1 105 3 106 Section 21.2 Level 1 5 1011 30. Electrons are accelerated by the electric field in a television picture tube, whose value is given in Table 21-1. a. Find the force on an electron. F E q 180 Problems and Solutions Manual F Eq 1 103 32. If 120 J of work are performed to move one coulomb of charge from a positive plate to a negative plate, what potential difference exists between the plates? W 120 J ∆V 120 V q 1.0 C Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Field Nearby a charged hard rubber rod In a television picture tube Needed to create a spark in air At an electron orbit in hydrogen atom b. What are the direction and magnitude of the force exerted on an electron located at this distance? 33. How much work is done to transfer 0.15 C of charge through an electric potential difference of 9.0 V? a. What is the charge on the drop? F E q F 8.5 10–15 N So q E 5.3 103 N/C W ∆V q 1.6 10–18 C So W q ∆V (0.15 C)(9.0 V) 1.4 J 34. An electron is moved through an electric potential difference of 500 V. How much work is done on the electron? b. How many electrons does it carry? 1.6 10–18 C electron 1 1.6 10–19 C 10 electrons W ∆V q So W q ∆V (–1.60 10–19 C)(500 V) 39. A capacitor that is connected to a 45.0-V source contains 90.0 µC of charge. What is the capacitor’s capacitance? q 90.0 10 –6 C C 2.00 µF ∆V 45.0 V –8 10–17 J 35. A 12-V battery does 1200 J of work transferring charge. How much charge is transferred? W ∆V q W 1200 J So q 1.0 102 C ∆V 12 V 36. The electric field intensity between two charged plates is 1.5 103 N/C. The plates are 0.080 m apart. What is the electric potential difference, in volts, between the plates? ∆V Ed (1.5 103 N/C)(0.080 m) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1.2 40. What electric potential difference exists across a 5.4-µF capacitor that has a charge of 2.7 10–3 C? q C ∆V q 2.7 10–3 C so ∆V C 5.4 10–6 F 5.0 102 V 41. What is the charge in a 15.0-pF capacitor when it is connected across a 75.0-V source? q C ∆V so q C∆V (15.0 10–12 F)(75.0 V) 102 V 37. A voltmeter indicates that the electric potential difference between two plates is 50.0 V. The plates are 0.020 m apart. What electric field intensity exists between them? ∆V Ed ∆V 50.0 V So E 2500 V/m d 0.020 m 38. An oil drop is negatively charged and weighs 8.5 10–15 N. The drop is suspended in an electric field intensity of 5.3 103 N/C. 1.13 10–9 C Level 2 42. A force of 0.053 N is required to move a charge of 37 µC a distance of 25 cm in an electric field. What is the size of the electric potential difference between the two points? WFd W Fd and ∆V q q (0.053 N)(0.25 m) 37 10–6 C 3.6 102 V Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 181 43. In an early set of experiments in 1911, Millikan observed that the following measured charges, among others, appeared at different times on a single oil drop. What value of elementary charge can be deduced from these data? a. 6.563 10–19 C b. 8.204 10–19 C c. 11.50 10–19 C d. 13.13 10–19 C e. 16.48 10–19 C f. 18.08 10–19 C g. 19.71 10–19 C h. 22.89 10–19 C i. 26.13 10–19 C 1.63 10–19 C. Subtracting adjacent values, b – a, c – b, d – c, etc. yields 1.641 10–19 C, 3.30 10–19 C, 1.63 10–19 C, 3.35 10–19 C, 1.60 10–19 C, 1.63 10–19 C, 3.18 10–19 C, 3.24 10–19 C. There are two numbers, approximately 1.63 10–19 C and 3.2 10–19 C, that are common. Averaging each similar group produces one charge of 1.63 10–19 C and one charge of 3.27 10–19 C (which is two times 1.63 10–19 C). 44. The energy stored in a capacitor with capacitance C, having an electric potential difference ∆V, is represented by W (1/2) C (∆V)2. One application of this is in the electronic photoflash of a strobe light. In such a unit, a capacitor of 10.0 µF is charged to 300 V. Find the energy stored. 1 W C(∆V )2 2 1 (10.0 10–6 F)(3.00 102 V)2 2 0.450 J 182 Problems and Solutions Manual a. Find the power required to charge it in this time. W 0.450 J P 2 10–2 W t 30 s b. When this capacitor is discharged through the strobe lamp, it transfers all its energy in 1.0 10–4 s. Find the power delivered to the lamp. W 0.450 J P 4.5 103 W t 1.0 10–4 s c. How is such a large amount of power possible? Power is inversely proportional to the time. The shorter the time for a given amount of energy to be expended, the greater the power. page 505 46. Lasers are used to try to produce controlled fusion reactions that might supply large amounts of electrical energy. The lasers require brief pulses of energy that are stored in large rooms filled with capacitors. One such room has a capacitance of 61 10–3 F charged to a potential difference of 10.0 kV. a. Find the energy stored in the 1 capacitors, given that W C(∆V)2. 2 1 W C (∆V )2 2 1 (61 10–3 F)(1.00 104 V)2 2 3.1 106 J b. The capacitors are discharged in 10 ns (1.0 10–8 s). What power is produced? W 3.1 106 J P t 1.0 10–8 s 3.1 1014 W c. If the capacitors are charged by a generator with a power capacity of 1.0 kW, how many seconds will be required to charge the capacitors? W 3.1 106 J t 3.1 103 s P 1.0 103 W Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Dividing 1.63 10–19 C into each piece of data yields nearly whole number quotients, indicating it is the value of an elementary charge. 45. Suppose it took 30 s to charge the capacitor in problem 44. 47. Two point charges, one at +3.00 10–5 C and the other at –5.00 10–5 C, are placed at adjacent corners of a square 0.800 m on a side. A third charge of +6.00 10–5 C is placed at the corner diagonally opposite to the negative charge. Calculate the magnitudes and direction of the force acting on the third charge. For the direction, determine the angle the force makes with the edge of the square parallel to the line joining the first two charges. y F A on D Fnet D C 1 2 F B on D A x B qA +3.00 10–5 C qB –5.00 10–5 C qD +6.00 10–5 C d 0.800 m Kq qD 9.0 109 N m2/C2 (+3.00 10–5 C)(+6.00 10–5 C) FA on D A (0.800 m)2 d2 +25.3 N 25.3 N, up d1 d 2 d 2 d 2 1.13 m, d 12 2d 2 1.28 m2 0.800 m tan 1 1.00, 1 45.0° 0.800 m Kq qD 9.0 109 N m2/C2 (–5.00 10–5 C)(+6.00 10–5 C) FB on D B 1.28 m2 d 21 –21.1 N 21.1 N at 45.0° with the x-axis, toward D The components of FB on D are Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill FB on D, x FB on D cos 45.0° –14.9 N 14.9 N, to left FB on D, y FB on D sin 45.0° –14.9 N 14.9 W, down The components of the net (resultant) force are Fnet, x –14.9 N 14.9 N, left Fnet, y –25.3 N 14.9 N 10.4 N, up Fnet (1 4.9 N )2 (1 0.4 N )2 18.2 N 10.4 N and tan 2 14.9 N so 2 34.9° F 18.2 N at 34.9° to left and down from horizontal Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 183 Critical Thinking Problems 48. In an ink-jet printer, drops of ink are given a certain amount of charge before they move between two large parallel plates. The purpose of the plates is to deflect the charges so that they are stopped by a gutter and do not reach the paper. This is shown in Figure 21-16. The plates are 1.5 cm long and have an electric field of E = 1.2 106 N/C between them. Drops with a mass m = 0.10 ng and a charge q = 1.0 10–16 C are moving horizontally at a speed of v = 15 m/s parallel to the plates. What is the vertical displacement of the drops when they leave the plates? To answer this question, go through the following steps. 1.5 cm q m a. What is the vertical force on the drops? F qE (1.0 10–16 C)(1.2 106 N/C) 1.2 10–10 N b. What is their vertical acceleration? F (1.2 10–10 N) a m (1.0 10–13 kg) 1.2 103 m/s2 c. How long are they between the plates? L (1.5 10–2 m) t 1.0 10–3 s v (15 m/s) d. Given that acceleration and time, how far are they displaced? 1 y at 2 2 1 (1.2 103 m/s2)(1.0 10–3 s)2 2 6.0 10–4 m 0.60 mm v E 1.2 106 N/C Gutter FIGURE 21-16 49. Suppose the moon had a net negative charge equal to –q and Earth had a net positive charge equal to +10q. What value of q would yield the same magnitude force that you now attribute to gravity? Equate the expressions for gravitational force and Coulombic force between Earth and the moon: (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(6.00 1024 kg)(7.31 1022 kg) d2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(qEqm) d2 (Note that the minus sign is disregarded; the forces are considered to be positive.) Cancel d 2, and measure q in coulombs. Multiply terms to get 2.95 1037 NC2 9.0 1010 Nq 2 q 2 3.28x1026 C2 q 1.8 1013 C 184 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Gm mm Kq qm F E E 2 d d2 where –q is the net negative charge of the moon and qE, the net positive charge of Earth, is +10q. 22 Current Electricity Practice Problems 22.1 Current and Circuits pages 508–519 page 511 1. The current through a lightbulb connected across the terminals of a 120-V outlet is 0.50 A. At what rate does the bulb convert electric energy to light? P VI (120 V)(0.5 A) 60 J/s 60 W 2. A car battery causes a current of 2.0 A through a lamp while 12 V is across it. What is the power used by the lamp? P VI (12 V)(2.0 A) 24 W 3. What is the current through a 75-W lightbulb connected to a 120-V outlet? P VI Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill P 75 W I 0.63 A V 120 V 4. The current through the starter motor of a car is 210 A. If the battery keeps 12 V across the motor, what electric energy is delivered to the starter in 10.0 s? P VI (12 V)(210 A) 2500 W In 10 s, E Pt (2500 J/s)(10 s) 25 000 J 2.5 104 J page 515 For all problems, you should assume that the battery voltage is constant, no matter what current is present. Physics: Principles and Problems 5. An automobile headlight with a resistance of 30 Ω is placed across a 12-V battery. What is the current through the circuit? 12 V V I 0.4 A 30 Ω R 6. A motor with an operating resistance of 32 Ω is connected to a voltage source. The current in the circuit is 3.8 A. What is the voltage of the source? V IR (3.8 A)(32 Ω) 1.2 102 V 7. A transistor radio uses 2.0 10–4 A of current when it is operated by a 3.0-V battery. What is the resistance of the radio circuit? V 3.0 V R 2.0 104 Ω I 2.0 10 –4 A 8. A lamp draws a current of 0.50 A when it is connected to a 120-V source. a. What is the resistance of the lamp? V 120 V R 2.4 102 Ω I 0.50 A b. What is the power consumption of the lamp? P VI (120 V)(0.50 A) 6.0 101 W 9. A 75-W lamp is connected to 120 V. a. What is the current through the lamp? P 75 W I 0.63 A V 120 V b. What is the resistance of the lamp? V 120 V R 190 Ω I 0.63 A Problems and Solutions Manual 185 10. A resistor is added in series with the lamp in problem 9 to reduce the current to half its original value. a. What is the potential difference across the lamp? Assume that the lamp resistance is constant. The new value of the current is So V IR (0.315 A)(190 Ω) 6.0 101 V The total resistance of the circuit is now V 120 V Rtotal 380 Ω I 0.315 A Therefore, Rres Rtotal Rlamp 380 Ω 190 Ω 190 Ω c. How much power is now dissipated in the lamp? P VI (6.0 101 V)(0.315 A) 19 W page 517 11. Draw a circuit diagram to include a 60.0-V battery, an ammeter, and a resistance of 12.5 Ω in series. Indicate the ammeter reading and the direction of current. 50 4.5 V I in problems 11 and 12 and repeat the problems. Because the ammeter resistance is assumed zero, the voltmeter readings A V I will be 6.0 101 V for Practice Problem 11 4.5 V for Practice Problem 12. 22.2 Using Electric Energy pages 520–525 page 522 14. A 15-Ω electric heater operates on a 120-V outlet. a. What is the current through the heater? V 120 V I 8.0 A R 15 Ω b. How much energy is used by the heater in 30.0 s? E I 2Rt (8.0 A)2(15 Ω)(30.0 s) 4.80 A 12.5 I V 60.0 V I 4.80 A R 12.5 Ω c. How much thermal energy is liberated by the heater in this time? 2.9 104 J, because all electrical energy is converted to thermal energy. 12. Draw a series-circuit diagram showing a 4.5-V battery, a resistor, and an ammeter reading 90 mA. Label the size of the resistor. Choose a direction for the conventional current and indicate the positive terminal of the battery. V 4.5 V R 50 Ω I 0.09 A 13. Add a voltmeter that measures the potential difference across the resistors 186 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2.9 104 J A 60.0 V b. How much resistance was added to the circuit? Both circuits will take the form 0.63 A 0.315 A 2 A 90 mA 15. A 30-Ω resistor is connected across a 60-V battery. a. What is the current in the circuit? V 60 V I 2 A R 30 Ω b. How much energy is used by the resistor in 5.0 min? E I 2Rt (2 A)2(30 Ω)(5 min)(60 s/min) 4 104 J a. How many joules does the lightbulb convert into light each minute it is in operation? E (0.200)(100.0 J/s)(60.0 s) 1.20 103 J b. How many joules of thermal energy does the lightbulb produce each minute? E (0.800)(100.0 J/s)(60.0 s) 4.80 J 17. The resistance of an electric stove element at operating temperature is 11 Ω. a. If 220 V are applied across it, what is the current through the stove element? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 18°C page 525 18. An electric space heater draws 15.0 A from a 120-V source. It is operated, on the average, for 5.0 h each day. a. How much power does the heater use? P IV (15.0 A)(120 V) 16. A 100.0-W lightbulb is 20.0 percent efficient. This means that 20.0 percent of the electric energy is converted to light energy. 103 0.70E ∆T mC (0.70)(1.3 105 J) (1.20 kg)(4180 J/kg C°) V 220 V I 2.0 101 A R 11 Ω b. How much energy does the element convert to thermal energy in 30.0 s? E I 2Rt (2.0 101 A)2(11 Ω)(30.0 s) 1.3 105 J c. The element is being used to heat a kettle containing 1.20 kg of water. Assume that 70 percent of the heat is absorbed by the water. What is its increase in temperature during the 30.0 s? Q mC∆T with Q 0.70E Physics: Principles and Problems 1800 W 1.8 kW b. How much energy in kWh does it consume in 30 days? E Pt (1.8 kW)(5.0 h/day)(30 days) 270 kWh c. At 11¢ per kWh, how much does it cost to operate the heater for 30 days? Cost (0.11 $/kWh)(270 kWh) $30 19. A digital clock has resistance of 12 000 Ω and is plugged into a 115-V outlet. a. How much current does it draw? V 115 V I 9.6 10–3 A R 12 000 Ω b. How much power does it use? P VI (115 V)(9.6 10–3 A) 1.1 W c. If the owner of the clock pays 9¢ per kWh, how much does it cost to operate the clock for 30 days? Cost (1.1 10–3 kW)($0.09/kWh) (30 days)(24 h/day) $0.07 20. A four-slice toaster is rated at 1200 W and designed for use with 120-V circuits. a. What is the resistance of the toaster? P 1200 W I 1.0 101 A V 120 V V 120 V R 12 Ω I 1.0 10 1 A Problems and Solutions Manual 187 Chapter Review Problems 20. (continued) b. How much current will flow when the toaster is turned on? pages 527–529 page 527 1.0 101 A c. At what rate is heat generated in the toaster? P IV (1.0 101 A)(120 V) 1200 W 1.2 103 J/s d. If all the heat generated were concentrated into 500 g of water at room temperature, at what rate would the temperature be rising? Q mC ∆T In one s, Section 22.1 Level 1 21. The current through a toaster connected to a 120-V source is 8.0 A. What power is dissipated by the toaster? P VI (120 V)(8.0 A) 9.6 102 W 22. A current of 1.2 A is measured through a lightbulb when it is connected across a 120-V source. What power is dissipated by the bulb? P VI (120 V)(1.2 A) 1.4 102 W Q ∆T mC 23. A lamp draws 0.50 A from a 120-V generator. 1.2 103 J/s (0.500 kg)(4180 J/kg K) a. How much power is delivered? 0.57°C/s P VI (120 V)(0.50 A) 6.0 101 W e. The nichrome heating wires in the toaster total 2.00 m long if pulled straight. What is the electric field in the wire during operation if all the energy is converted in the nichrome wire? 120 V 6.0 101 V/m 2.00 m 5.0 min 6.0 101 W 1 f. If it takes 3 minutes to properly make toast and the cost per kilowatt-hour is 10 cents, how much does it cost to make one slice of toast? Cost/3 min 3 min (1.2 kW)($0.10) 6.0 min/h $0.0060 or 0.60 cents If only one slice is made, 0.60 cents; if four slices are made, 0.15 cents per slice. m in 60 s 18 000 J 1.8 104 J 24. A 12-V automobile battery is connected to an electric starter motor. The current through the motor is 210 A. a. How many joules of energy does the battery deliver to the motor each second? P IV (210 A)(12 V) 2500 J/s, or 2.5 103 J/s b. What power, in watts, does the motor use? P 2.5 103 W 188 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill P 1.2 103 W 1.2 kW b. How much energy does the lamp convert in 5.0 min? E The definition of power is P, so t E Pt 25. A 4000-W clothes dryer is connected to a 220-V circuit. How much current does the dryer draw? P VI P 4000 W So I 20 A V 220 V 26. A flashlight bulb is connected across a 3.0-V potential difference. The current through the lamp is 1.5 A. a. What is the power rating of the lamp? P VI (3.0 V)(1.5 A) 4.5 W b. How much electric energy does the lamp convert in 11 min? E The definition for power is P, so t E Pt m in 11 min (4.5 W) 1 3.0 103 60 s J 27. A resistance of 60.0 Ω has a current of 0.40 A through it when it is connected to the terminals of a battery. What is the voltage of the battery? V IR (0.40 A)(60.0 Ω) 24 V 28. What voltage is applied to a 4.0-Ω resistor if the current is 1.5 A? V IR (1.5 A)(4.0 Ω) 6.0 V Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 29. What voltage is placed across a motor of 15-Ω operating resistance if there is 8.0 A of current? V IR (8.0 A)(15 Ω) 1.2 102 V 30. A voltage of 75 V is placed across a 15-Ω resistor. What is the current through the resistor? V IR V 75 V So I 5.0 A R 15 W 31. A 20.0-Ω resistor is connected to a 30.0-V battery. What is the current through the resistor? V IR V 30.0 V So I 1.50 A R 20.0 Ω Physics: Principles and Problems 32. A 12-V battery is connected to a device and 24 mA of current is measured. If the device obeys Ohm’s law, how much current is present when a 24-V battery is used? I is proportional to V, so doubling V doubles I to 48 mA. 33. A person with dry skin has a resistance from one arm to the other of about 1 105 Ω. When skin is wet, resistance drops to about 1.5 103 Ω. (Refer to Table 22–1.) TABLE 22-1 The Damage Caused by Electric Shock Current Possible Effects 1 mA mild shock can be felt 5 mA shock is painful 15 mA muscle control is lost 100 mA death can occur page 528 a. What is the minimum voltage placed across the arms that would produce a current that could be felt by a person with dry skin? V IR (1 10–3 A)(1 105 Ω) 1 102 V b. What effect would the same voltage have if the person had wet skin? V IR V So I R 1 102 V 7 10–2 A 1.5 103 Ω 70 mA, near level where death may occur c. What would be the minimum voltage that would produce a current that could be felt when the skin is wet? V IR (1 10–3 A)(1.5 103 Ω) 1.5 V, or between 1 and 2 V Problems and Solutions Manual 189 34. A lamp draws a 66-mA current when connected to a 6.0-V battery. When a 9.0-V battery is used, the lamp draws 75 mA. a. Does the lamp obey Ohm’s law? No. The voltage is increased by a 9.0 factor of 1.5, but the current is 6.0 75 increased by a factor of 1.1 66 b. How much power does the lamp dissipate at 6.0 V? P IV (66 10–3 A)(6.0 V) 0.40 W c. How much power does it dissipate at 9.0 V? P IV (75 10–3 A)(9.0 V) 0.68 W TABLE 22-2 Voltage Current Resistance V I R V/I (volts) (amps) (ohms) 2.00 0.014 143 Ω 4.00 0.027 148 Ω 6.00 0.040 150 Ω 8.00 0.052 154 Ω 10.00 0.065 154 Ω –2.00 –0.014 143 Ω –4.00 –0.028 143 Ω –6.00 –0.039 154 Ω –8.00 –0.051 157 Ω –10.00 –0.064 156 Ω Level 2 a. For each measurement, calculate the resistance. R 143 Ω, 148 Ω, 150 Ω, 154 Ω, 154 Ω, 143 Ω, 143 Ω, 154 Ω, 157 Ω, 156 Ω b. Graph I versus V. .07 06 so E Pt (60.0 W)(1800 s) .06 06 1.08 105 J .05 05 .04 04 If the bulb is 12% efficient, 88% of the energy is lost to heat, so 8 10 10 10 12 6 0 2 4 –6 6 –8 8 10 V (volts) –4 4 .02 –.02 02 .02 02 –.03 .03 .03 –.03 .03 –.04 04 .04 –.04 04 –.05 05 .05 –.05 05 .06 –.06 06 –.06 06 .07 –.06 06 I (amps) c. Does the nichrome wire obey Ohm’s law? If not, for all the voltages, specify the voltage range for which Ohm’s law holds. Ohm’s law is obeyed when the resistance of a device is constant and independent of the potential difference. The resistance of the nichrome wire increases somewhat 190 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 36. Some students connected a length of nichrome wire to a variable power supply that could produce from 0.00 V to 10.00 V across the wire. They then measured the current through the wire for several voltages. They recorded the data showing the voltages used and currents measured. These are presented in Table 22–2. .02 02 .01 01 12 12 Q 0.88(1.08 105 J) 9.5 104 J .03 03 –2 2 35. How much energy does a 60.0-W lightbulb use in half an hour? If the lightbulb is 12 percent efficient, how much thermal energy does it generate during the half hour? E P t as the magnitude of the voltage increases, so the wire does not quite obey Ohm’s law. 37. The current through a lamp connected across 120 V is 0.40 A when the lamp is on. if a +0.60-V potential difference were used? From the graph, I 5.2 mA and V 0.60 V R 1.2 102 Ω I 5.2 10–3 A c. Does the diode obey Ohm’s law? a. What is the lamp’s resistance when it is on? V IR V 120 V so R 3.0 102 Ω I 0.40 A b. When the lamp is cold, its resistance is one fifth as large as it is when the lamp is hot. What is its cold resistance? No. Resistance depends on voltage. 39. Draw a schematic diagram to show a circuit that includes a 90-V battery, an ammeter, and a resistance of 45 Ω connected in series. What is the ammeter reading? Draw arrows showing the direction of conventional current. V IR 1 (3.0 102 Ω) 6.0 101 Ω 5 V 90 V so I 2 A R 45 Ω c. What is the current through the lamp as it is turned on if it is connected to a potential difference of 120 V? A 2A + V IR 45 90 V – V 120 V so I 2.0 A R 6.0 10 1 Ω 38. The graph in Figure 22–14 shows the current through a device called a silicon diode. 0.03 I I 40. Draw a series circuit diagram to include a 16-Ω resistor, a battery, and an ammeter that reads 1.75 A. Conventional current is measured through the meter from left to right. Indicate the positive terminal and the voltage of the battery. Current (A) 0.02 A I = 1.75 A + 0.01 0.8 0.7 0.6 0.5 0.4 0.3 0 0.1 – 0.2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill V IR (1.75 A)(16 Ω) 28 V Voltage (V ) FIGURE 22-14 a. A potential difference of +0.70 V is placed across the diode. What resistance would be calculated? From the graph, I 22 mA, and V IR, so V = 28 V I 16 I Section 22.2 Level 1 41. What is the maximum current that should be allowed in a 5.0-W, 220-Ω resistor? P I 2R so I RP 252.00WΩ 0.15 A V 0.70 V R 32 Ω I 2.2 10–2 A b. What resistance would be calculated Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 191 page 529 Level 2 42. The wire in a house circuit is rated at 15.0 A and has a resistance of 0.15 Ω. 46. An electric motor operates a pump that irrigates a farmer’s crop by pumping 10 000 L of water a vertical distance of 8.0 m into a field each hour. The motor has an operating resistance of 22.0 Ω and is connected across a 110-V source. a. What is its power rating? P I 2R (15.0 A)2(0.15 Ω) 34 W b. How much heat does the wire give off in 10.0 min? Q E I 2Rt 60 s (15.0 A)2(0.15 Ω)(10.0 min) min 2.0 104 J 43. A current of 1.2 A is measured through a 50.0-Ω resistor for 5.0 min. How much heat is generated by the resistor? V IR V 110 V so I 5.0 A R 22.0 Ω b. How efficient is the motor? EW mgd (1.0 104 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(8.0 m) Q E I 2Rt 7.8 105 J 60 s (1.2 A)2(50.0 Ω)(5.0 min) min 2.2 104 J Em IVt (5.0 A)(110 V)(3600 s) 2.0 106 J 44. A 6.0-Ω resistor is connected to a 15-V battery. EW Eff 100 Em a. What is the current in the circuit? 7.8 105 J 100 39% 2.0 106 J V IR V 15 V so I 2.5 A R 6.0 Ω b. How much thermal energy is produced in 10.0 min? Q E I 2Rt 60 s (2.5 A)2(6.0 Ω)(10.0 min) min 2.3 104 J 47. A transistor radio operates by means of a 9.0-V battery that supplies it with a 50-mA current. a. If the cost of the battery is $0.90 and its lasts for 300 h, what is the cost per kWh to operate the radio in this manner? P IV (0.050 A)(9.0 V) 0.45 W 4.5 10–4 kW $0.90 Cost (4.5 10–4 kW)(300 h) V IR V 110 V so R 37 Ω I 3.0 A $7.00/kWh 3600 s (3.0 A)2(37 Ω)(1 h) h 1.2 106 J b. The same radio, by means of a converter, is plugged into a household circuit by a homeowner who pays 8¢ per kWh. What does it now cost to operate the radio for 300 h? $0.08 Cost (4.5 10–4 kW)(300 h) kWh 1 cent 192 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 45. A 110-V electric iron draws 3.0 A of current. How much thermal energy is developed each hour? and Q E I 2Rt a. What current does it draw? Critical Thinking Problems 49. An electric heater is rated at 500 W. a. How much energy is delivered to the heater in half an hour? 48. A heating coil has a resistance of 4.0 Ω and operates on 120 V. E Pt (5 102 W)(1800 s) a. What is the current in the coil while it is operating? 9 105 J V IR b. The heater is being used to heat a room containing 50 kg of air. If the specific heat of air is 1.10 kJ/kg ⋅ °C, and 50 percent of the thermal energy heats the air in the room, what is the change in air temperature in half an hour? V 120 V so I 3.0 101 A R 4.0 Ω b. What energy is supplied to the coil in 5.0 min? E I 2Rt 60 s (3.0 101 A)2(4.0 Ω)(5.0 min) min 1.1 106 J c. If the coil is immersed in an insulated container holding 20.0 kg of water, what will be the increase in the temperature of the water? Assume that 100 percent of the heat is absorbed by the water. Q mC ∆T Q so ∆T mC Q mC ∆T Q so ∆T mC (0.5)(9 105 J) (50.0 kg)(1100 J/kg C°) 8°C c. At 8¢ per kWh, how much does it cost to run the heater 6.0 h per day for 30 days? 500 J 6.0 h 3600 s Cost s day h 1.1 106 J (20.0 kg)(4180 J/kg C°) 13°C kWh 1 kWh (30 days) 3.6 106 J $0.08 $7.20 d. At 8¢ per kWh, how much does it cost to operate the heating coil 30 min per day for 30 days? 1.1 106 J 30 min Cost 5 min day Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill kWh 1 kWh (30 days) 3.6 106 J $4.40 Physics: Principles and Problems $0.08 Problems and Solutions Manual 193 23 Series and Parallel Circuits Practice Problems 23.1 Simple Circuits pages 532–541 page 534 1. Three 20-Ω resistors are connected in series across a 120-V generator. What is the equivalent resistance of the circuit? What is the current in the circuit? R R1 R2 R3 20 Ω 20 Ω 20 Ω 60 Ω V 120 V I 2 A R 60 Ω 2. A 10-Ω resistor, a 15-Ω resistor, and a 5-Ω resistor are connected in series across a 90-V battery. What is the equivalent resistance of the circuit? What is the current in the circuit? R 10 Ω 15 Ω 5 Ω 30 Ω V 90 V I 3 A R 30 Ω a. If the resistance of one of the resistors increases, how will the series resistance change? It will increase. b. What will happen to the current? V I, so it will decrease. R c. Will there be any change in the battery voltage? No. It does not depend on the resistance. 194 Problems and Solutions Manual a. What is the equivalent resistance of the circuit? V 120 V R 2000 Ω I 0.06 A b. What is the resistance of each bulb? 2000 Ω 200 Ω 10 5. Calculate the voltage drops across the three resistors in problem 2, and check to see that their sum equals the voltage of the battery. V IR 3 A(10 Ω 15 Ω 5 Ω) 30 V 45 V + 15 V 90 V voltage of battery page 537 6. A 20.0-Ω resistor and a 30.0-Ω resistor are connected in series and placed across a 120-V potential difference. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the circuit? R 20.0 Ω 30.0 Ω 50.0 Ω b. What is the current in the circuit? V 120 V I 2.4 A R 50.0 Ω c. What is the voltage drop across each resistor? V IR Across 20.0-Ω resistor, V (2.4 A)(20.0 Ω) 48 V Across 30.0-Ω resistor, V (2.4 A)(30.0 Ω) 72 V Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. Consider a 9-V battery in a circuit with three resistors connected in series. 4. A string of holiday lights has ten bulbs with equal resistances connected in series. When the string of lights is connected to a 120-V outlet, the current through the bulbs is 0.06 A. 6. (continued) d. What is the voltage drop across the two resistors together? VRB VB RA RB (9.0 V)(4.0 105 Ω) 0.005 105 Ω 4.0 105 Ω V 48 V 72 V 1.20 102 V 7. Three resistors of 3.0 kΩ, 5.0 kΩ, and 4.0 kΩ are connected in series across a 12-V battery. a. What is the equivalent resistance? R 3.0 kΩ 5.0 kΩ 4.0 kΩ 12.0 kΩ b. What is the current through the resistors? V 12 V I R 12.0 kΩ 1.0 mA 1.0 10–3 A c. What is the voltage drop across each resistor? V IR so V 3.0 V, 5.0 V, and 4.0 V d. Find the total voltage drop across the three resistors. V 3.0 V 5.0 V 4.0 V 12.0 V page 538 8. A photoresistor is used in a voltage divider as RB. V 9.0 V and RA 500 Ω. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. What is the output voltage, VB, across RB, when a bright light strikes the photoresistor and RB 475 Ω? VRB (9.0 V)(475 Ω) VB 4 V RA RB 500 Ω 475 Ω b. When the light is dim, RB 4.0 kΩ. What is VB? VRB (9.0 V)(4.0 kΩ) VB RA + RB 0.5 kΩ 4.0 kΩ 8V c. When the photoresistor is in total darkness, RB 0.40 MΩ (0.40 106 Ω). What is VB? Physics: Principles and Problems 9V 9. A student makes a voltage divider from a 45-V battery, a 475-kΩ (475 103 Ω) resistor, and a 235-kΩ resistor. The output is measured across the smaller resistor. What is the voltage? VR2 (45 V)(235 kΩ) V2 R1 R2 475 kΩ 235 kΩ 15 V page 540 10. Three 15-Ω resistors are connected in parallel and placed across a 30-V battery. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the parallel circuit? 1 1 1 1 3 R R1 R2 R3 15 Ω R 5.0 Ω b. What is the current through the entire circuit? V 30 V I 6 A R 5.0 Ω c. What is the current through each branch of the circuit? V 30 V I 2 A R 15.0 Ω 11. A 120.0-Ω resistor, a 60.0-Ω resistor, and a 40.0-Ω resistor are connected in parallel and placed across a 12.0-V battery. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the parallel circuit? 1 1 1 1 R 120.0 Ω 60.0 Ω 40.0 Ω R 20.0 Ω b. What is the current through the entire circuit? V 12.0 V I 0.600 A R 20.0 Ω 11. (continued) Problems and Solutions Manual 195 c. What is the current through each branch of the circuit? V 12.0 V I1 0.100 A R1 120.0 Ω V 12.0 V I2 0.200 A R2 60.0 Ω V 12.0 V I3 0.300 A R3 40.0 Ω 12. Suppose one of the 15.0-Ω resistors in problem 10 is replaced by a 10.0-Ω resistor. a. Does the equivalent resistance change? If so, how? parallel portion of the circuit? 1 1 1 2 R 60 Ω 60 Ω 60 Ω 60 Ω R 30 Ω 2 c. What single resistance could replace the three original resistors? RE 30 Ω 30 Ω 60 Ω d. What is the current in the circuit? V 120 V I 2 A R 60 Ω e. What is the voltage drop across the 30-Ω resistor? V3 IR3 (2 A)(30 Ω) 60 V Yes, smaller f. What is the voltage drop across the parallel portion of the circuit? page 541 b. Does the amount of current through the entire circuit change? In what way? Yes, gets larger V IR (2 A)(30 Ω) 60 V g. What is the current in each branch of the parallel portion of the circuit? c. Does the amount of current through the other 15.0-Ω resistors change? In what way? No, it remains the same. Currents are independent. V V 60V I 1 A R1 R2 60 Ω Chapter Review Problems 23.2 Applications of Circuits pages 542–548 pages 551–553 page 547 Section 23.1 a. Draw a diagram of the circuit. b. What is the equivalent resistance of the 60 30 R1 R3 60 Level 1 21. A 20.0-Ω lamp and a 5.0-Ω lamp are connected in series and placed across a potential difference of 50.0 V. What is a. the equivalent resistance of the circuit? 20.0 Ω 5.0 Ω 25.0 Ω b. the current in the circuit? V 50.0 V I 2.00 A R 25.0 Ω c. the voltage drop across each lamp? V IR (2.00 A)(20.0 Ω) R2 4.00 101 V V IR (2.00 A)(5.0 Ω) 1.0 101 V 21. (continued) 120 V 196 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 13. Two 60-Ω resistors are connected in parallel. This parallel arrangement is connected in series with a 30-Ω resistor. The combination is then placed across a 120-V battery. page 551 d. the power dissipated in each lamp? P IV (2.00 A)(4.00 101 V) 8.00 101 W P IV (2.00 A)(1.0 101 V) 2.0 101 W 22. The load across a battery consists of two resistors, with values of 15 Ω and 45 Ω, connected in series. a. What is the total resistance of the load? R R1 R2 15 Ω 45 Ω 6.0 101 Ω b. What is the voltage of the battery if the current in the circuit is 0.10 A? V IR (6.0 101 Ω)(0.10 A) 6.0 V 23. A lamp having resistance of 10.0 Ω is connected across a 15-V battery. a. What is the current through the lamp? V IR 15 V V So I 1.5 A 10.0 Ω R b. What resistance must be connected in series with the lamp to reduce the current to 0.50 A? V IR So the total resistance is given by V 15 V R 3.0 101 Ω I 0.50 A Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill And R R1 R2 So R2 R R1 3.0 101 – 1.00 101 Ω 2.0 101 Ω page 552 24. A string of 18 identical holiday tree lights is connected in series to a 120-V source. The string dissipates 64.0 W. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the light string? R is sum of resistances of 18 lamps, so each resistance is 2.3 102 Ω 13 Ω 18 c. What power is dissipated by each lamp? 64 W 3.6 W 18 25. One of the bulbs in problem 24 burns out. The lamp has a wire that shorts out the lamp filament when it burns out. This drops the resistance of the lamp to zero. a. What is the resistance of the light string now? There are now 17 lamps in series instead of 18 lamps. The resistance is 17 (2.3 102 Ω) 2.2 102 Ω 18 b. Find the power dissipated by the string. V 120 V I 0.55 A R 2.2 10 2 Ω and P IV (0.55 A)(120 V) 66 W c. Did the power go up or down when a bulb burned out? It increased! 26. A 75.0-W bulb is connected to a 120-V source. a. What is the current through the bulb? P IV P 75.0 W so I 0.63 A V 120 V b. What is the resistance of the bulb? V IR V 120 V so R 190 Ω I 0.625 A c. A lamp dimmer puts a resistance in series with the bulb. What resistance would be needed to reduce the current to 0.300 A? V IR V 120 V so R 4.0 102 Ω I 0.300 A P IV, so and R R1 R2, so P 64 W I 0.53 A V 120 V R2 R R1 4.0 102 Ω 1.9 and V IR, so 102 Ω 2.1 102 Ω or 210 Ω V 120 V R 2.3 102 Ω I 0.53 A b. What is the resistance of a single light? Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 197 27. In problem 26, you found the resistance of a lamp and a dimmer resistor. a. Assuming that the resistances are constant, find the voltage drops across the lamp and the resistor. ∆V IR (0.300 A)(190 Ω) 57 V ∆V IR (0.300 A)(210 Ω) 63 V b. Find the power dissipated by the lamp. P IV (0.300 A)(57 V) 17 W c. Find the power dissipated by the dimmer resistor. P IV (0.300 A)(63 V) 19 W 28. A 16.0-Ω and a 20.0-Ω resistor are connected in parallel. A difference in potential of 40.0 V is applied to the combination. a. Compute the equivalent resistance of the parallel circuit. 1 1 1 1 1 20.0 Ω R R1 R2 16.0 Ω 1 R 8.89 Ω 0.1125 Ω b. What is the current in the circuit? V 40.0 V I 4.50 A R 8.89 Ω c. How large is the current through the 16.0-Ω resistor? Level 2 V 40.0 V I1 2.50 A R1 16.0 Ω VR2 V2 R1 R2 VR2 R1 R2 V2 VRB or RA RB VB VRB so RA – RB VB (12.0 V)(10 0.0 Ω) 100.0 Ω 400 V 2.00 102 Ω 31. A typical television dissipates 275 W when it is plugged into a 120-V outlet. a. Find the resistance of the television. V V2 P IV and I, so P, or R R (120 V)2 V2 R 52 Ω 275 W P b. The television and 2.5-Ω wires connecting the outlet to the fuse form a series circuit that works like a voltage divider. Find the voltage drop across the television. VR1 (120 V)(52 Ω) V1 110 V 52 Ω 2.5 Ω R1 R2 c. A 12-Ω hair dryer is plugged into the same outlet. Find the equivalent resistance of the two appliances. 1 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 52 Ω 12 Ω R 9.8 Ω d. Find the voltage drop across the television and hair dryer. The lower voltage explains why the television picture sometimes shrinks when another appliance is turned on. VR1 (120 V)(9.8 Ω) V1 96 V 9.8 Ω 2.5 Ω R1 + R2 (6.0 V)(330 Ω) 330 Ω 66 Ω 5.0 V 198 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 29. Amy needs 5.0 V for some integrated circuit experiments. She uses a 6.0-V battery and two resistors to make a voltage divider. One resistor is 330 Ω. She decides to make the other resistor smaller. What value should it have? 30. Pete is designing a voltage divider using a 12.0-V battery and a 100.0-Ω resistor as RB. What resistor should be used as RA if the output voltage across RB is to be 4.00 V? VRB VB RA RB The three resistors in parallel have a total resistance of 1 1 1 1 RE R2 R3 R4 Section 23.2 Level 1 32. A circuit contains six 240-Ω lamps (60-W bulbs) and a 10.0-Ω heater connected in parallel. The voltage across the circuit is 120 V. What is the current in the circuit 1 1 1 30.0 Ω 30.0 Ω 30.0 Ω so RE 10.0 Ω The total resistance of the circuit is a. when four lamps are turned on? 1 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 R3 R4 RT R1 RE 10.0 Ω 10.0 Ω 20.0 Ω V 45.0 V I1 2.25 A RT 20.0 Ω 1 1 1 1 240 Ω 240 Ω 240 Ω 240 Ω 4 240 Ω 240 Ω so R 60 Ω 4 120 V V I 2.0 A 60 Ω R b. when all lamps are on? 1 6 R 240 Ω 240 Ω R 4.0 101 Ω 6 V 120 V I 3.0 A R 4.0 10 1 Ω c. when six lamps and the heater are operating? 1 1 1 R 4.0 101 Ω 10.0 Ω 5 4.0 101 Ω In the 10.0 Ω resistor, P1 I1V1 (2.25 A)(22.5 V) 50.6 W In each of the 30-Ω resistors the power will be equal to P IV (0.750 A)(22.5 V) 16.9 W Level 2 Yes. The 15-A current will melt the 12-A fuse. 34. Determine the reading of each ammeter and each voltmeter in Figure 23-15. V1 30 30 30 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 45.0 V 22.5 V 22.5 V Some information is from the previous problem. See figure from Problem 34. 33. If the circuit in problem 32 has a fuse rated at 12 A, will it melt if everything is on? Al 1 V2 V3 45.0 V V1 35. Determine the power used by each resistance shown in Figure 23-15. 120 V V I 15 A 8.0 Ω R A Because the ammeter has an internal resistance of almost zero, V2 22.5 V I2 0.750 A R2 30.0 Ω 4.0 101 Ω R 8.0 Ω 5 10 V1 IR1 (2.25 A)(10.0 Ω) 22.5 V 36. During a laboratory exercise, you are supplied with a battery of potential difference V, two heating elements of low resistance that can be placed in water, an ammeter of very small resistance, a voltmeter of extremely high resistance, wires of negligible resistance, a beaker that is well insulated and has negligible heat capacity, and 100.0 g of water at 25°C. l2 V2 V3 45.0 V FIGURE 23-15 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 199 36. (continued) 0.25 a. By means of a diagram and standard symbols, show how these components should be connected to heat the water as rapidly as possible. Kitchen light Power saw 240 0.25 Switch box 120 V Wall outlets FIGURE 23-16 V A a. Compute the equivalent resistance of the circuit consisting of just the light and the lead lines to and from the light. R 0.25 Ω 0.25 Ω 240 Ω 240 Ω page 553 b. If the voltmeter reading holds steady at 50.0 V and the ammeter reading holds steady at 5.0 A, estimate the time in seconds required to completely vaporize the water in the beaker. Use 4200 J/kg ⋅ °C as the specific heat of water and 2.3 106 J/kg as the heat of vaporization of water. ∆Q mC ∆T (100.0 g)(4.2 J/g °C)(75°C) 31 500 J ∆Q mHv (100.0 g)(2300 J/g) 230 000 J ∆Qtotal 31 500 J 230 000 J 261 500 J P IV (5.0 A)(50.0 V) 250 J/s The time required is 261 500 J t 1.0 103 s 250 J/s 37. A typical home circuit is diagrammed in Figure 23-16. The lead lines to the kitchen lamp each has a very low resistance of 0.25 Ω. The lamp has a resistance of 240.0 Ω. Although the circuit is a parallel circuit, the lead lines are in series with each of the components of the circuit. 200 Problems and Solutions Manual P IV (0.50 A)(120 V) 6.0 101 W 38. A power saw is operated by an electric motor. When electric motors are first turned on, they have a very low resistance. Suppose that a kitchen light in problem 37 is on and a power saw is turned on. The saw and lead lines have an initial total resistance of 6.0 Ω. a. Compute the equivalent resistance of the light-saw parallel circuit. 1 1 1 R 240.5 Ω 6.0 Ω R 5.9 Ω b. What is the total current flowing in the circuit? 120 V V I 21 A 5.9 Ω R c. What is the total voltage drop across the two leads to the light? V IR (21 A)(0.50 Ω) 11 V d. What voltage remains to operate the light? Will this cause the light to dim temporarily? V 120 V 11 V 110 V Yes, this will cause a momentary dimming. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Energy is provided at the rate of b. Find the current to the bulb. V 120 V I 0.50 A R 240 Ω c. Find the power dissipated in the bulb. Critical Thinking Problems 39. A 50-200-250-W three-way bulb has three terminals on its base. Sketch how these terminals could be connected inside the bulb to provide the three brightnesses. Explain how to connect 120 V across two terminals at a time to obtain a low, medium, and high level of brightness. Lower R Higher R a. What is the current through the bulb? Circuit has two 1.50-V batteries in series with three resistors: 0.20 Ω, 0.20 Ω, and 22.0 Ω. The equivalent resistance is 22.4 Ω. The current is 2(1.50) V V I [2(0.20) 22.0] Ω R 3.00 V 0.134 A 22.4 Ω b. How much power does the bulb dissipate? The power dissipated is 200 W 250 W 50 W P I 2R (0.134 A)2(22.0 Ω) 0.395 W c. How much greater would the power be if the batteries had no internal resistance? Without the internal resistance of the batteries, (3.00 V)2 V2 P IV 0.409 W 22.0 Ω R Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 40. Batteries consist of an ideal source of potential difference in series with a small resistance. The electrical energy of the battery is produced by chemical reactions that occur in the battery. However, these reactions also result in a small resistance that, unfortunately, cannot be completely eliminated. A flashlight contains two batteries in series. Each has a potential difference of 1.50 V and an internal resistance of 0.200 Ω. The bulb has a resistance of 22.0 Ω. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 201 24 Magnetic Fields Practice Problems 24.1 Magnets: Permanent and Temporary pages 556–566 page 560 1. If you hold a bar magnet in each hand and bring your hands close together, will the force be attractive or repulsive if the magnets are held so that a. the two north poles are brought close together? repulsive b. a north pole and a south pole are brought together? attractive 2. Figure 24–7 shows five disk magnets floating above each other. The north pole of the top-most disk faces up. Which poles are on the top side of the other magnets? b. If a compass is put underneath the wire, in which direction will the compass needle point? west 5. How does the strength of the magnetic field 1 cm from a current-carrying wire compare with a. the strength of the field 2 cm from the wire? Because magnetic field strength varies inversely with the distance from the wire, it will be half as strong. b. the strength of the field 3 cm from the wire? It is one-third as strong. 6. A student makes a magnet by winding wire around a nail and connecting it to a battery, as shown in Figure 24–13. Which end of the nail, the pointed end or the head, will be the north pole? south, north, south, north the bottom (the point) page 563 4. A long, straight, current-carrying wire runs from north to south. a. A compass needle placed above the wire points with its N-pole toward the east. In what direction is the current flowing? from south to north FIGURE 24–13 the pointed end 24.2 Forces Caused by Magnetic Fields pages 567–574 page 569 7. A wire 0.50 m long carrying a current of 8.0 A is at right angles to a 0.40-T magnetic field. How strong a force acts on the wire? F BIL (0.40 N/A ⋅ m)(8.0 A)(0.50 m) 1.6 N 202 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. A magnet attracts a nail, which, in turn, attracts many small tacks, as shown in Figure 24–3. If the N-pole of the permanent magnet is the top face, which end of the nail is the N-pole? F Bqv 8. A wire 75 cm long carrying a current of 6.0 A is at right angles to a uniform magnetic field. The magnitude of the force acting on the wire is 0.60 N. What is the strength of the magnetic field? F 0.60 N B 0.13 T IL (6.0 A)(0.75 m) 9. A copper wire 40 cm long carries a current of 6.0 A and weighs 0.35 N. A certain magnetic field is strong enough to balance the force of gravity on the wire. What is the strength of the magnetic field? (4.0 10–2 T)(3)(1.60 10–19 C) (9.0 106 m/s) 1.7 10–13 N 13. Doubly ionized helium atoms (alpha particles) are traveling at right angles to a magnetic field at a speed of 4.0 10–2 m/s. The field strength is 5.0 10–2 T. What force acts on each particle? F Bqv (5.0 10–2 T)(2)(1.60 10–19 C) F BIL, F weight of wire. (4.0 10–2 m/s) 6.4 10–22 N F 0.35 N B 0.1 T IL (6.0 A)(0.4 m) page 574 10. An electron passes through a magnetic field at right angles to the field at a velocity of 4.0 106 m/s. The strength of the magnetic field is 0.50 T. What is the magnitude of the force acting on the electron? (0.50 T)(1.6 10–19 C)(4.0 106 m/s) 3.2 10–13 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill pages 576–579 page 576 Section 24.1 Level 1 F Bqv 11. A stream of doubly ionized particles (missing two electrons and thus carrying a net charge of two elementary charges) moves at a velocity of 3.0 104 m/s perpendicular to a magnetic field of 9.0 10–2 T. What is the magnitude of the force acting on each ion? F Bqv 27. A wire 1.50 m long carrying a current of 10.0 A is at right angles to a uniform magnetic field. The force acting on the wire is 0.60 N. What is the strength of the magnetic field? F BIL, so F 0.60 N B IL 10.0 A 1.50 m 0.040 N/A m 0.040 T (9.0 10–2 T)(2)(1.60 10–19 (3.0 8.6 Chapter Review Problems 10–16 104 C) m/s) N 12. Triply ionized particles in a beam carry a net positive charge of three elementary charge units. The beam enters a magnetic field of 4.0 10–2 T. The particles have a speed of 9.0 106 m/s. What is the magnitude of the force acting on each particle? Physics: Principles and Problems 28. A conventional current is in a wire as shown in Figure 24–24. Copy the wire segment and sketch the magnetic field that the current generates. I FIGURE 24–24 Problems and Solutions Manual 203 28. (continued) b. What is the direction of the magnetic field outside the loop? up (out of the page) i Level 2 31. The repulsive force between two ceramic magnets was measured and found to depend on distance, as given in Table 24–2. page 577 TABLE 24-2 29. The current is coming straight out of the page in Figure 24–25. Copy the figure and sketch the magnetic field that the current generates. Separation, Force, F (N) d (mm) 10 12 14 16 18 20 22 24 26 28 30 FIGURE 24–25 3.93 0.40 0.13 0.057 0.030 0.018 0.011 0.0076 0.0053 0.0038 0.0028 a. Plot the force as a function of distance. 30. Figure 24–26 shows the end view of an electromagnet with the current as shown. F (N) 4.0 3.0 2.0 FIGURE 24–26 1.0 d (mm) 0 10 14 18 22 26 30 b. Does this force follow an inverse square law? No. I a. What is the direction of the magnetic field inside the loop? down 204 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill I Section 24.2 Level 1 32. A current-carrying wire is placed between the poles of a magnet, as shown in Figure 24–27. What is the direction of the force on the wire? I N S 36. A wire 35 cm long is parallel to a 0.53-T uniform magnetic field. The current through the wire is 4.5 A. What force acts on the wire? If the wire is parallel to the field, no cutting is taking place, so no force is produced. 37. A wire 625 m long is in a 0.40-T magnetic field. A 1.8-N force acts on the wire. What current is in the wire? F BIL, so F 1.8 N I 0.0072 A BL (0.40 T)(625 m) FIGURE 24–27 7.2 mA I N S 38. The force on a 0.80-m wire that is perpendicular to Earth’s magnetic field is 0.12 N. What is the current in the wire? F BIL, so F 33. A wire 0.50 m long carrying a current of 8.0 A is at right angles to a uniform magnetic field. The force on the wire is 0.40 N. What is the strength of the magnetic field? F BIL, so F 0.40 N B IL 8.0 A 0.50 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.10 N/A ⋅ m 0.10 T 34. The current through a wire 0.80 m long is 5.0 A. The wire is perpendicular to a 0.60-T magnetic field. What is the magnitude of the force on the wire? F BIL (0.60 N/A m)(5.0 A)(0.80 m) 2.4 N 35. A wire 25 cm long is at right angles to a 0.30-T uniform magnetic field. The current through the wire is 6.0 A. What is the magnitude of the force on the wire? F BIL F 0.12 N I BL (5.0 10–5 T)(0.80 m) 3.0 103 A 3.0 kA 39. The force acting on a wire at right angles to a 0.80-T magnetic field is 3.6 N. The current in the wire is 7.5 A. How long is the wire? F BIL, so F 3.6 N L 0.60 m BI (0.80 T)(7.5 A) 40. A power line carries a 225-A current from east to west parallel to the surface of Earth. a. What is the magnitude of the force resulting from Earth’s magnetic field acting on each meter of the wire? F BIL, so F IB (225 A)(5.0 10–5 T) L 0.011 N/m b. What is the direction of the force? The force would be south. (0.30 N/A ⋅ m)(6.0 A)(0.25 m) 0.45 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 205 40. (continued) c. In your judgment, would this force be important in designing towers to hold these power lines? No; the force is much smaller than the weight of the wires. page 578 41. A galvanometer deflects full-scale for a 50.0-µA current. a. What must be the total resistance of the series resistor and the galvanometer to make a voltmeter with 10.0-V fullscale deflection? 1 1 5Ω 1.0 103 Ω so R1 5 Ω 43. A beam of electrons moves at right angles to a magnetic field 6.0 10–2 T. The electrons have a velocity of 2.5 106 m/s. What is the magnitude of the force on each electron? F Bqv (6.0 10–2 T)(1.6 10–19 C) (2.5 106 m/s) 2.4 10–14 N V IR, so V 10.0 V R I 50.0 10 –6 A 2.00 105 Ω 2.00 102 kΩ b. If the galvanometer has a resistance of 1.0 kΩ, what should be the resistance of the series (multiplier) resistor? Total resistance 2.00 102 kΩ, so series resistor is 2.00 102 kΩ 1.0 kΩ 199 kΩ 42. The galvanometer in problem 41 is used to make an ammeter that deflects fullscale for 10 mA. a. What is the potential difference across the galvanometer (1.0 kΩ resistance) when a current of 50 µA passes through it? 10–6 A)(1.0 103 Ω) 0.05 V b. What is the equivalent resistance of parallel resistors that have the potential difference calculated in a for a circuit with a total current of 10 mA? V IR, so V 5 10–2 V R 5Ω I 1 10–2 A c. What resistor should be placed in parallel with the galvanometer to make the resistance calculated in b? 1 1 1 R R1 R2 206 Problems and Solutions Manual 44. A beta particle (high-speed electron) is traveling at right angles to a 0.60-T magnetic field. It has a speed of 2.5 107 m/s. What size force acts on the particle? F Bqv (0.60 T)(1.6 10–19 C) (2.5 107 m/s) 2.4 10–12 N 45. The mass of an electron is 9.11 10–31 kg. What is the acceleration of the beta particle described in problem 44? F ma, so F 2.4 10–12 N a m 9.11 10–31 kg 2.6 1018 m/s2 46. A magnetic field of 16 T acts in a direction due west. An electron is traveling due south at 8.1 105 m/s. What are the magnitude and direction of the force acting on the electron? F Bqv (16 T)(1.6 10–19 C) (8.1 105 m/s) 2.1 10–12 N, upward (right-hand rule—remembering that electron flow is opposite to current flow) 47. A muon (a particle with the same Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill V IR (50 1 1 1 so R1 R R2 charge as an electron) is traveling at 4.21 107 m/s at right angles to a magnetic field. The muon experiences a force of 5.00 10–12 N. How strong is the field? F Bqv, so F B qv 5.00 10–12 N (4.21 107 m/s)(1.60 10–19 C) 0.742 T 48. The mass of a muon is 1.88 10–28 kg. What acceleration does the muon described in problem 47 experience? F ma, so F 5.00 10–12 N a m 1.88 10–28 kg 2.66 1016 m/s2 49. A singly ionized particle experiences a force of 4.1 10–13 N when it travels at right angles through a 0.61-T magnetic field. What is the velocity of the particle? F Bqv, so F 4.1 10–13 N v Bq (0.61 T)(1.6 10–19 C) 4.2 106 m/s V I R L (# of turns)(circumference) nd F BIL BVnd F R (0.15 T)(15 V)(250)()(0.025 m) 8.0 Ω 5.5 N 52. A wire carrying 15 A of current has a length of 25 cm in a magnetic field of 0.85 T. The force on a current-carrying wire in a uniform magnetic field can be found using the equation F = BIL sin . Find the force on the wire if it makes an angle with the magnetic field lines of a. 90°. F BIL sin (0.85 T)(15 A)(0.25 m)(sin 90°) 3.2 N b. 45°. F BIL sin Level 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.15 T. The wire consists of 250 turns wound on a 2.5-cm diameter cylindrical form. The resistance of the wire is 8.0 Ω. Find the force exerted on the wire when 15 V is placed across the wire. 50. A room contains a strong, uniform magnetic field. A loop of fine wire in the room has current flowing through it. Assuming you rotate the loop until there is no tendency for it to rotate as a result of the field, what is the direction of the magnetic field relative to the plane of the coil? The magnetic field is perpendicular to the plane of the coil. The righthand rule would be used to find the direction of the field produced by the coil. The field in the room is in the same direction. 51. The magnetic field in a loudspeaker is Physics: Principles and Problems (0.85 T)(15 A)(0.25 m)(sin 45°) 2.3 N c. 0°. sin 0° 0 so F 0 N 53. An electron is accelerated from rest through a potential difference of 20 000 V, which exists between plates P1 and P2, shown in Figure 24–28. The electron then passes through a small opening into a magnetic field of uniform field strength, B. As indicated, the magnetic field is directed into the page. 53. (continued) Problems and Solutions Manual 207 FIGURE 24–28 P1 page 579 P2 Electron Critical Thinking Problems 55. A current is sent through a vertical spring as shown in Figure 24–29. The end of the spring is in a cup filled with mercury. What will happen? Why? a. State the direction of the electric field between the plates as either P1 to P2 or P2 to P1. Spring from P2 to P1 b. In terms of the information given, calculate the electron’s speed at plate P2. E (20 000 J/C)(1.6 10–19 C) 3.2 10–15 J 1 E mv 2 2 2E so v m J) (2)(3.2 10 9.11 10 kg –15 –31 8 107 m/s c. Describe the motion of the electron through the magnetic field. clockwise F Bqv, so F q Bv FIGURE 24–29 When the current passes through the coil, the magnetic field increases and the spring compresses. The wire comes out of the mercury, the circuit opens, the magnetic field decreases, and the spring drops down. The spring will oscillate up and down. 56. The magnetic field produced by a long, current-carrying wire is represented by B = 2 10–7 (T m/A) I/d, where B is the field strength in teslas, I is the current in amps, and d is the distance from the wire in meters. Use this equation to estimate some magnetic fields that you encounter in everyday life. a. The wiring in your home seldom carries more than 10 A. How does the field 0.5 m from such a wire compare to Earth’s magnetic field? I 10 A, d 0.5 m, so 5.78 10–16 N (3.20 10–2 T)(5.65 104 m/s) 3.20 10–19 C e (3.20 10–19 C) 1.60 10–19 C 2 charges 208 Problems and Solutions Manual (2 10–7 T m/A) I B d (2 10–7 T m/A)(10 A) 0.5 m 4 10–6 T Earth’s field is 5 10–5 T, so Earth’s field is 12.5 times stronger than that of the wire. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 54. A force of 5.78 10–16 N acts on an unknown particle traveling at a 90° angle through a magnetic field. If the velocity of the particle is 5.65 104 m/s and the field is 3.20 10–2 T, how many elementary charges does the particle carry? Mercury 56. (continued) b. High-voltage power transmission lines often carry 200 A at voltages as high as 765 kV. Estimate the magnetic field on the ground under such a line, assuming that it is about 20 m high. How does this field compare with that in your home? I 200 A, d 20 m, so (2 10–7 T m/A) I B d (2 10–7 T m/A)(200 A) 20 m 2 10–6 T At an early stage, the fetus might be 5 cm from the blanket. At later stages, the center of the fetus may be 10 cm away. I 1 A, d 0.05 m, so (2 10–7 T m/A) I B d (2 10–7 T m/A)(1 A) 0.05 m 4 10–6 T Earth’s field is 5 10–5 T, so Earth’s field is 12.5 times stronger. In the later case the field might be half as strong, so Earth’s field is 25 times stronger. This is half as strong as the fields in part a. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. Some consumer groups have recommended that pregnant women not use electric blankets in case the magnetic fields cause health problems. Blankets typically carry currents of about 1 A. Estimate the distance a fetus might be from such a wire, clearly stating your assumptions, and find the magnetic field at the location of the fetus. Compare this with Earth’s magnetic field. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 209 25 Electromagnetic Induction Practice Problems 25.1 Creating Electric Current from Changing Magnetic Fields pages 582–589 page 585 1. A straight wire, 0.5 m long, is moved straight up at a speed of 20 m/s through a 0.4-T magnetic field pointed in the horizontal direction. a. What EMF is induced in the wire? EMF BLv (0.4 N/A m)(0.5 m)(20 m/s) 4V b. The wire is part of a circuit of total resistance of 6.0 Ω. What is the current in the circuit? V 4V I 0.7 A R 6.0 Ω EMF BLv (5.0 10–5 T)(25 m)(125 m/s) 0.16 V 3. A straight wire, 30.0 m long, moves at 2.0 m/s in a perpendicular direction through a 1.0-T magnetic field. a. What EMF is induced in the wire? EMF BLv (1.0 T)(30.0 m)(2.0 m/s) 6.0 101 V (1.0 T)(30.0 m)(2.0 m/s) I 4.0 A 15.0 Ω 4. A permanent horseshoe magnet is mounted so that the magnetic field lines are vertical. If a student passes a straight wire between the poles and pulls it toward herself, the current flow through the wire is from right to left. Which is the N-pole of the magnet? Using the right-hand rule, the north pole is at the bottom. page 589 5. A generator develops a maximum voltage of 170 V. a. What is the effective voltage? Veff (0.707)Vmax (0.707)(170 V) 120 V b. A 60-W lightbulb is placed across the generator with an Imax of 0.70 A. What is the effective current through the bulb? Ieff (0.707)Imax (0.707)(0.70 A) 0.49 A c. What is the resistance of the lightbulb when it is working? V ff 120 V R e 240 Ω Ieff 0.49 A 6. The effective voltage of an AC household outlet is 117 V. a. What is the maximum voltage across a lamp connected to the outlet? V ff 117 V Vmax e 165 V 0.707 0.707 210 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2. A straight wire, 25 m long, is mounted on an airplane flying at 125 m/s. The wire moves in a perpendicular direction through Earth’s magnetic field (B 5.0 10–5 T). What EMF is induced in the wire? b. The total resistance of the circuit of which the wire is a part is 15.0 Ω. What is the current? V BLv I R R 6. (continued) b. The effective current through the lamp is 5.5 A. What is the maximum current in the lamp? I f 5.5 A Imax ef 7.8 A 0.707 0.707 7. An AC generator delivers a peak voltage of 425 V. a. What is the Veff in a circuit placed across the generator? Veff (0.707)(425 V) 3.00 102 V b. The resistance of the circuit is 5.0 102 Ω. What is the effective current? V 3.00 102 V Ieff eff 0.60 A 5.0 102 Ω R 8. If the average power dissipated by an electric light is 100 W, what is the peak power? P VeffIeff VPIP VSIS V IS (120 V)(36 A) IP S 0.60 A 7200 V VP 10. A step-up transformer’s primary coil has 500 turns. Its secondary coil has 15 000 turns. The primary circuit is connected to an AC generator having an EMF of 120 V. a. Calculate the EMF of the secondary circuit. VP NP VS NS VPNS (120 V)(15 000) VS 500 NP 3.6 103 V b. Find the current in the primary circuit if the current in the secondary circuit is 3.0 A. (0.707 Vmax)(0.707 Imax) VPIP VSIS 1 Pmax 2 V IS (3600 V)(3.0 A) IP S 120 V VP So Pmax 2P 2(100 W) 200 W 25.2 Changing Magnetic Fields Induce EMF pages 590–597 page 596 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. The current in the secondary circuit is 36 A. What is the current in the primary circuit? For all problems, effective currents and voltages are indicated. 9. A step-down transformer has 7500 turns on its primary coil and 125 turns on its secondary coil. The voltage across the primary circuit is 7.2 kV. page 597 a. What voltage is across the secondary circuit? VS NS VP NP 9.0 101 A c. What power is drawn by the primary circuit? What power is supplied by the secondary circuit? VPIP (120 V)(9.0 101 A) 1.1 104 W VSIS (3600 V)(3.0 A) 1.1 104 W 11. A step-up transformer has 300 turns on its primary coil and 90 000 turns on its secondary coil. The EMF of the generator to which the primary circuit is attached is 60.0 V. a. What is the EMF in the secondary circuit? VPNS (60.0 V)(90 000) VS 300 NP 1.80 104 V VPNS (7200 V)(125) VS 120 V 7500 NP Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 211 11. (continued) b. The current in the secondary circuit is 0.50 A. What current is in the primary circuit? V IS (1.80 104 V)(0.50 A) IP S 60.0 V VP 1.5 102 A b. The wire is part of a circuit with a total resistance of 11 Ω. What is the current? V IR V 3.6 V So I 0.33 A R 11 Ω 31. At what speed would a 0.20-m length of wire have to move across a 2.5-T magnetic field to induce an EMF of 10 V? EMF BLv Chapter Review Problems pages 600–601 10 V EMF So v (2.5 T)(0. 20 m) BL 20 m/s page 600 Section 25.1 Level 1 28. A wire, 20.0 m long, moves at 4.0 m/s perpendicularly through a magnetic field. An EMF of 40 V is induced in the wire. What is the strength of the magnetic field? EMF BLv EMF so B Lv 40 V EMF B (20.0 m)(4.0 m/s) Lv 0.5 T EMF BLv (4.5 10–5 T)(75 m)(264 m/s) 0.89 V 30. A straight wire, 0.75 m long, moves upward through a horizontal 0.30-T magnetic field at a speed of 16 m/s. a. What EMF is induced in the wire? EMF BLv (0.30 T)(0.75 m)(16 m/s) 3.6 V 212 Problems and Solutions Manual Veff 0.707(Vmax) 0.707(565 V) 399 V 33. An AC generator develops a maximum voltage of 150 V. It delivers a maximum current of 30.0 A to an external circuit. a. What is the effective voltage of the generator? Veff 0.707(Vmax) 0.707(150 V) 106 V 110 V b. What effective current does it deliver to the external circuit? Ieff 0.707(Imax) 0.707(30.0 A) 21.2 A c. What is the effective power dissipated in the circuit? Peff IeffVeff (21.2 A)(106 A) 2.25 103 W 2.25 kW 34. An electric stove is connected to an AC source with an effective voltage of 240 V. a. Find the maximum voltage across one of the stove’s elements when it is operating. Veff (0.707)Vmax V ff 240 V so Vmax e 340 V 0.707 0.707 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 29. An airplane traveling at 9.50 102 km/h passes over a region where Earth’s magnetic field is 4.5 10–5 T and is nearly vertical. What voltage is induced between the plane’s wing tips, which are 75 m apart? 32. An AC generator develops a maximum EMF of 565 V. What effective EMF does the generator deliver to an external circuit? 34. (continued) b. The resistance of the operating element is 11 Ω. What is the effective current? V IR V 240 V so I 22 A R 11 Ω 35. You wish to generate an EMF of 4.5 V by moving a wire at 4.0 m/s through a 0.050 T magnetic field. How long must the wire be, and what should be the angle between the field and direction of motion to use the shortest wire? EMF BLv EMF L Bv 4.5 V L (0.050 T)(4.0 m/s) L 23 m When the wire is perpendicular to the magnetic field 23 m can be used to generate an EMF of 4.5 V. Level 2 36. A 40.0-cm wire is moved perpendicularly through a magnetic field of 0.32 T with a velocity of 1.3 m/s. If this wire is connected into a circuit of 10-Ω resistance, what is the current? EMF BLv (0.32 T)(0.400 m)(1.3 m/s) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.17 V 0.17 V V I 17 mA 10 Ω R 37. You connect both ends of a copper wire, total resistance 0.10 Ω, to the terminals of a galvanometer. The galvanometer has a resistance of 875 Ω. You then move a 10.0-cm segment of the wire upward at 1.0 m/s through a 2.0 10–2-T magnetic field. What current will the galvanometer indicate? EMF BLv 38. The direction of a 0.045-T magnetic field is 60° above the horizontal. A wire, 2.5 m long, moves horizontally at 2.4 m/s. a. What is the vertical component of the magnetic field? The vertical component of magnetic field is B sin 60° (0.045 T)(sin 60°) 0.039 T b. What EMF is induced in the wire? EMF BLv (0.039 T)(2.5 m)(2.4 m/s) 0.23 V 39. A generator at a dam can supply 375 MW (375 106 W) of electrical power. Assume that the turbine and generator are 85% efficient. a. Find the rate at which falling water must supply energy to the turbine. P ut eff o 100 Pin 100 So Pin Pout eff 100 375 MW 85% 440 MW input b. The energy of the water comes from a change in potential energy, U mgh. What is the change in U needed each second? 440 MW 440 MJ/s 4.4 108 J each second c. If the water falls 22 m, what is the mass of the water that must pass through the turbine each second to supply this power? PE mgh 4.4 108 J PE so m (9.80 m/s2)(22 m) gh 2.0 106 kg each second (2.0 10–2 T)(0.100 m)(1.0 m/s) 2.0 10–3 V 2.0 10–3 V V I 2.3 µA 875 Ω R Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 213 Section 25.2 page 601 Level 1 40. The primary coil of a transformer has 150 turns. It is connected to a 120-V source. Calculate the number of turns on the secondary coil needed to supply these voltages. a. 625 V c. What are the power input and output of the transformer? VpIp (120 V)(30.0 A) 3.6 kW VsIs (1800 V)(2.0 A) 3.6 kW 42. A laptop computer requires an effective voltage of 9.0 volts from the 120-V line. a. If the primary coil has 475 turns, how many does the secondary coil have? Vs Ns Vp Np Vs Ns Vp Np Vs 625 V so Ns Np (150) 120 V Vp V Np (9.0 V)(475) so Ns s 120 V Vp 781 turns rounded to 780 36 turns b. 35 V Vs 35 V Ns Np (150) Vp 120 V b. A 125-mA current is in the computer. What current is in the primary circuit? VpIp VsIs 44 turns V Is (9.0 V)(125 mA) Ip s 9.4 mA 120 V Vp c. 6.0 V Vs 6.0 V Ns Np (150) Vp 120 V 7.5 turns 41. A step-up transformer has 80 turns on its primary coil. It has 1200 turns on its secondary coil. The primary circuit is supplied with an alternating current at 120 V. a. What voltage is across the secondary circuit? a. What should be the ratio of the turns of the transformer? Vp Np 240 V 2.0 Vs Ns 120 V 1.0 or 2 to 1 b. What current will the hair dryer now draw? VpIp VsIs V Ns (120 V)(1200) so Vs p 80 Np 1.8 kV b. The current in the secondary circuit is 2.0 A. What current is in the primary circuit? VpIp VsIs V Is (1.8 103 V)(2.0 A) Ip s 120 V) Vp Level 2 V Is (120 V)(10 A) so Ip s 5 A 240 V Vp 44. A 150-W transformer has an input voltage of 9.0 V and an output current of 5.0 A. a. Is this a step-up or step-down transformer? a step-up transformer 3.0 101 A 214 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Vp Np Vs Ns 43. A hair dryer uses 10 A at 120 V. It is used with a transformer in England, where the line voltage is 240 V. 44. (continued) b. What is the ratio of Voutput to Vinput? P VsIs P 150 W so Vs 30 V Is 5.0 A 30 V 10 9V 3 or 10 to 3 45. Scott connects a transformer to a 24-V source and measures 8.0 V at the secondary circuit. If the primary and secondary circuit were reversed, what would the new output voltage be? The turns ratio is Ns Vs 8.0 V 1.0 24 V 3.0 Np Vp 3 Reversed, it would be . 1 Thus, the voltage would now be found by Ns Vs Np Vp Ns so Vs Vp 3(24 V) 72 V Np Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Critical Thinking Problems 46. Suppose an “anti-Lenz’s law” existed that meant a force was exerted to increase the change in magnetic field. Thus, when more energy was demanded, the force needed to turn the generator would be reduced. What conservation law would be violated by this new “law”? Explain. It would violate the law of conservation of energy. More energy would come out than went in. A generator would create energy, not just change it from one form to another. Physics: Principles and Problems 47. Real transformers are not 100% efficient. That is, the efficiency, in percent, is (100)Ps represented by e. A stepPp down transformer that has an efficiency of 92.5% is used to obtain 28.0 V from the 125-V household voltage. The current in the secondary circuit is 25.0 A. What is the current in the primary circuit? Secondary power: Ps VsIs (28.0 V)(25.0 A) 7.00 102 W Primary power: (100)Ps 100 700 W Pp 757 W eff 92.5% Primary current: Pp 757 W Ip 6.05 A Vp 125 V 48. A transformer that supplies eight homes has an efficiency of 95%. All eight homes have electric ovens running that draw 35 A from 240 V lines. How much power is supplied to the ovens in eight homes? How much power is dissipated as heat in the transformer? Secondary power: Ps (# of homes)VsIs 8(240 V)(35 A) 67 kW Primary power: (100)Ps 100 67 kW Pp 95% eff 71 kW The difference between these two is the power dissipated as heat, 4 kW. Problems and Solutions Manual 215 26 Electromagnetism Practice Problems 26.1 Interaction Between Electric and Magnetic Fields and Matter pages 604–611 page 607 4. Calculate the radius of the circular path that the electrons in Practice Problem 3 follow in the absence of the electric field. mv 2 Bqv r mv r Bq (9.11 10–31 kg)(5.0 104 m/s) (6.0 10–2 T)(1.60 10–19 C) Assume that the direction of all moving charged particles is perpendicular to the uniform magnetic field. 1. Protons passing without deflection through a magnetic field of 0.60 T are balanced by a 4.5 103-N/C electric field. What is the speed of the moving protons? Bqv Eq E 4.5 103 N/C v B 0.60 T 7.5 103 m/s (1.67 10–27 kg)(7.5 103 m/s) (0.60 T)(1.60 10–19 C) 1.3 10–4 m 3. Electrons move through a 6.0 10–2-T magnetic field balanced by a 3.0 103-N/C electric field. What is the speed of the electrons? page 610 5. A stream of singly ionized lithium atoms is not deflected as it passes through a 1.5 10–3-T magnetic field perpendicular to a 6.0 102-V/m electric field. page 611 a. What is the speed of the lithium atoms as they pass through the crossed fields? Bqv Eq E 6.0 102 N/ C v B 1.5 10–3 T 4.0 105 m/s b. The lithium atoms move into a magnetic field of 0.18 T. They follow a circular path of radius 0.165 m. What is the mass of a lithium atom? mv 2 Bqv r Bqr m v (0.18 T)(1.60 10–19 C)(0.165 m) 4.0 105 m/s 1.2 10–26 kg Bqv Eq E 3.0 103 N/ C v B 6.0 10–2 T 5.0 104 m/s 216 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2. A proton moves at a speed of 7.5 103 m/s as it passes through a 0.60-T magnetic field. Find the radius of the circular path. The charge carried by the proton is equal to that of the electron, but it is positive. mv 2 Bqv r mv r Bq 4.7 10–6 m 6. A mass spectrometer analyzes and gives data for a beam of doubly ionized argon atoms. The values are q 2(1.60 10–19 C), B 5.0 10–2 T, r 0.106 m, and V 66.0 V. Find the mass of an argon atom. (5.0 10–2 T)2(0.106 m)2(2)(1.60 10–19 C) B2r 2q m 6.8 10–26 kg 2(66.0 V) 2V 7. A beam of singly ionized oxygen atoms is sent through a mass spectrometer. The values are B 7.2 10–2 T, q 1.60 10–19 C, r 0.085 m, and V 110 V. Find the mass of an oxygen atom. (7.2 10–2 T)2(0.085 m)2(1.60 10–19 C) B2r 2q m 2.7 10–26 kg 2(110 V) 2V 8. You found the mass of a neon isotope in the last Example Problem. Another neon isotope has a mass of 22 proton masses. How far from the first isotope would these ions land on the photographic film? 2Vqm to find the ratio of radii of the two isotopes. If M represents the r M number of proton masses, then, so r M 1 Use r B r22 r20 1/2 22 20 22 22 20 20 0.056 m Separation then is 2(0.056 m – 0.053 m) 6 mm Chapter Review Problems pages 622–623 page 622 Section 26.1 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Level 1 19. A beam of ions passes undeflected through a pair of crossed electric and magnetic fields. E is 6.0 105 N/C and B is 3.0 10–3 T. What is the ions’ speed? E 6.0 105 N/ C v 2.0 108 m/s B 3.0 1 0–3 T 20. Electrons moving at 3.6 104 m/s pass through an electric field with an intensity of 5.8 103 N/C. How large a magnetic field must the electrons also experience for their path to be undeflected? E v, so B E 5.8 103 N/C B 0.16 T v 3.6 104 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 217 21. The electrons in a beam move at 2.8 108 m/s in an electric field of 1.4 104 N/C. What value must the magnetic field have if the electrons pass through the crossed fields undeflected? E v, so B E 1.4 104 N/C B 5.0 10–5 T 5.0 101 µT v 2.8 108 m/s 22. A proton moves across a 0.36-T magnetic field in a circular path of radius 0.20 m. What is the speed of the proton? q v , so m Br (0.36 T)(0.20 m)(1.60 10–19 C) Brq v 6.9 106 m/s m 1.67 10–27 kg 23. Electrons move across a 4.0-mT magnetic field. They follow a circular path with radius 2.0 cm. a. What is their speed? q v m Br Brq (4.0 10–3 T)(2.0 10–2 m)(1.60 10–19 C) so v 1.4 107 m/s m 9.11 10–31 kg b. An electric field is applied perpendicularly to the magnetic field. The electrons then follow a straight-line path. Find the magnitude of the electric field. E v B so E Bv (4.0 10–3 T)(1.4 107 m/s) 5.6 104 N/C 24. A proton enters a 6.0 10–2-T magnetic field with a speed of 5.4 104 m/s. What is the radius of the circular path it follows? (1.67 10–27 kg)(5.4 104 m/s) mv r 9.4 10–3 m qB (1.60 10–19 C)(6.0 10–2 T) (1.67 10–27 kg)(4.5 104 m/s) mv r 7.3 10–3 m Bq (6.4 10–2 T)(1.6 10–19 C) C 2r 2 (7.3 10–3 m) 4.6 10–2 m 26. A 3.0 10–2-T magnetic field in a mass spectrometer causes an isotope of sodium to move in a circular path with a radius of 0.081 m. If the ions have a single positive charge and are moving with a speed of 1.0 104 m/s, what is the isotope’s mass? mv r qB (3.0 10–2 T)(0.081 m)(1.60 10–19 C) Brq so m 3.9 10–26 kg v 1.0 104 m/s 218 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 25. A proton enters a magnetic field of 6.4 10–2 T with a speed of 4.5 104 m/s. What is the circumference of its circular path? 27. An alpha particle, a doubly ionized helium atom, has a mass of 6.7 10–27 kg and is accelerated by a voltage of 1.0 kV. If a uniform magnetic field of 6.5 10–2 T is maintained on the alpha particle, what will be the particle’s radius of curvature? 1 r B 2Vm 1 q (6.5 10–2 T) (2)(1.0 103 V)(6.7 10–27 kg) 0.10 m (2)(1.60 10–19 C) 28. An electron is accelerated by a 4.5-kV potential difference. How strong a magnetic field must be experienced by the electron if its path is a circle of radius 5.0 cm? 2Vqm (2)(4.5 10 V)(9.11 10 kg) 1 1 4.5 10 so B 2Vqm 1.60 10 C r (0.050 m) 1 r B 3 –31 –3 T –19 29. A mass spectrometer yields the following data for a beam of doubly ionized sodium atoms: B = 8.0 10–2 T, q = 2(1.60 10–19 C), r = 0.077 m, and V = 156 V. Calculate the mass of a sodium atom. q 2V 2 m B r2 (2)(1.60 10–19 C)(8.0 10–2 T)2(0.077 m)2 qB 2r 2 so m 3.9 10–26 kg (2)(156 V) 2V Level 2 30. An alpha particle has a mass of approximately 6.6 10–27 kg and bears a double elementary positive charge. Such a particle is observed to move through a 2.0-T magnetic field along a path of radius 0.15 m. page 623 a. What speed does the particle have? mv r qB Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (2.0 T)(2)(1.60 10–19 C)(0.15 m) Bqr so v 1.5 107 m/s m 6.6 10–27 kg b. What is its kinetic energy? (6.6 10–27 kg)(1.5 107 m/s)2 1 KE mv 2 7.4 10–13 J 2 2 c. What potential difference would be required to give it this kinetic energy? KE qV KE 7.4 10–13 J so V 2.3 MV q 2(1.60 10–19 C) Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 219 31. In a mass spectrometer, ionized silicon atoms have curvatures with radii of 16.23 cm and 17.97 cm. If the smaller radius corresponds to a mass of 28 proton masses, what is the mass of the other silicon isotope? q 2V 2 m B r2 so m is proportional to r 2. m2 r 22 m1 r 21 so m2 m1 Level 2 34. The difference in potential between the cathode and anode of a spark plug is 1.0 104 V. a. What energy does an electron give up as it passes between the electrodes? E qV (1.60 10–19 C)(1.0 104 J/C) 1.6 10–15 J r 2 r1 2 2 17.97 cm (28 mp) 16.23 cm 34 mp m2 34mp (34)(1.67 10–27 kg) 5.7 10–26 kg 32. A mass spectrometer analyzes carboncontaining molecules with a mass of 175 103 proton masses. What percent differentiation is needed to produce a sample of molecules in which only carbon isotopes of mass 12, and none of mass 13, are present? One proton mass out of 175 103 is 1/1750 of one percent, or about one two-thousandth of one percent differentiation ability. Section 26.2 Level 1 220 Problems and Solutions Manual E hf E 1.60 10–15 J so f h (4)(6.6 10–34 J/Hz) 6.1 1017 Hz Critical Thinking Problems 35. H.G. Wells wrote a science fiction book called The Invisible Man, in which a man drinks a potion and becomes invisible, although he retains all of his other faculties. Explain why it wouldn’t be possible for an invisible person to be able to see. To see, you must detect the light, which means the light will be absorbed or scattered. The lack of light going through the invisible person’s eye would make him visible. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 33. The radio waves reflected by a parabolic dish are 2.0 cm long. How long should the antenna be that detects the waves? The antenna is, or 1.0 cm long. 2 b. One-fourth of the energy given up by the electron is converted to electromagnetic radiation. The frequency of the wave is related to the energy by the equation E = hf, where h is Planck’s constant, 6.6 10–34 J/Hz. What is the frequency of the waves? 36. You are designing a mass spectrometer using the principles discussed in this chapter, but with an electronic detector replacing the photographic film. You want to distinguish singly ionized molecules of 175 proton masses from those with 176 proton masses, but the spacing between adjacent cells in your detector is 0.1 mm. The molecules must have been accelerated by a potential difference of at least 500 volts to be detected. What are some of the values of V, B, and r that your apparatus should have? The spacing between cells is twice the difference between the radii of the circular paths of the two molecules, so 0.1 mm r2 r1 ∆r 0.05 mm 2 Substituting the values ∆r 5 10–5 m V 500 V q 1.6 10–19 C m2 176(1.67 10–27 kg) m1 175(1.67 10–27 kg) gives B 2.44 T 1 r2 B q 0.01757 m 2Vm2 17.57 mm 1 r1 B q 0.01752 m 2Vm1 17.52 mm Raising the voltage will produce other values for B, but r1 and r2 will remain unchanged. 5 10–5 m 1 r B 2Vqm ∆r r2 r1 q B1 q 1 2V (m m ) B q 1 or B 2qV (m m) ∆r 1 B 2Vm2 2Vm1 2 1 1 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 221 27 Quantum Theory Practice Problems 27.1 Waves Behave Like Particles pages 626–636 page 633 1. The stopping potential required to prevent current through a photocell is 3.2 V. Calculate the kinetic energy in joules of the photoelectrons as they are emitted. K –qV0 –(–1.60 10–19 C)(3.2 J/C) 5.1 10–19 J 2. The stopping potential for a photoelectric cell is 5.7 V. Calculate the kinetic energy of the emitted photoelectrons in eV. K –qV0 –(–1.60 10–19 C)(5.7 J/C) 5.7 eV 1.60 10–19 J/eV 3. The threshold wavelength of zinc is 310 nm. a. Find the threshold frequency of zinc. c f00 c 3.00 108 m/s f0 9.7 1014 Hz 0 310 10–9 m b. What is the work function in eV of zinc? eV W hf0 (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(9.7 1014 Hz) 4.0 eV 1.60 10–19 J 5.2 eV 4.0 eV 1.2 eV 4. The work function for cesium is 1.96 eV. a. Find the threshold wavelength for cesium. 1240 eV nm W work function hf0 0 where 0 has units of nm and W has units of eV. 1240 eV nm 1240 eV nm 0 633 nm W 1.96 eV 222 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. Zinc in a photocell is irradiated by ultraviolet light of 240 nm wavelength. What is the kinetic energy of the photoelectrons in eV? eV (6.63 1034 J/Hz)(3.00 108 m/s) 1.60 1019 J hc Kmax hf0 4.0 eV 9 240 10 m 4. (continued) b. What is the kinetic energy in eV of photoelectrons ejected when 425-nm violet light falls on the cesium? 7. An X ray with a wavelength 5.0 10–12 m is traveling in a vacuum. a. Calculate the momentum associated with this X ray. Kmax hf hf0 Ephoton hf0 h 6.63 10–34 J s p 5.0 10–12 m 1240 eV nm hf0 1240 eV nm 1.96 eV 425 nm 1.3 10–22 kg m/s b. Why does the X ray exhibit little particle behavior? 2.92 eV 1.96 eV 0.96 eV Its momentum is too small to affect objects of ordinary size. 27.2 Particles Behave Like Waves pages 637–640 page 638 Chapter Review Problems 5. An electron is accelerated by a potential difference of 250 V. a. What is the speed of the electron? 1 mv 2 qV0 2 2qV v 2 m 2(1.60 10–19 C)(250 J/C) 9.11 10–31 kg 8.8 1013 m2/s2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v 9.4 106 m/s b. What is the de Broglie wavelength of this electron? h mv 6.63 10–34 J s (9.11 10–31 kg)(9.4 106 m/s) 7.7 10–11 m 6. A 7.0-kg bowling ball rolls with a velocity of 8.5 m/s. a. What is the de Broglie wavelength of the bowling ball? 6.63 10–34 J s h (7.0 kg)(8.5 m/s) mv 1.1 10–35 pages 642–643 page 642 Section 27.1 Level 1 16. The stopping potential of a certain metal is 5.0 V. What is the maximum kinetic energy of the photoelectrons in a. electron volts? K –qV0 –(–1 elem charge)(5.0 V) 5.0 eV b. joules? 5.0 eV 1.60 10–19 J 1 1 eV 8.0 10–19 J 17. What potential difference is needed to stop electrons having a maximum kinetic energy of 4.8 10–19 J? K –qV0 K 4.8 10–19 C so V0 –q –(–1.60 10–19 C) 3.0 V m b. Why does the bowling ball exhibit no observable wave behavior? The wavelength is too small to show observable effects. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 223 18. The threshold frequency of sodium is 4.4 1014 Hz. How much work must be done to free an electron from the surface of sodium? b. What is the work function of tin? W hf0 (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(1.2 1015 Hz) 8.0 10–19 J Work hf0 (6.626 10–34 J/Hz)(4.4 1014 Hz) 2.9 10–19 J 19. If light with a frequency of 1.00 1015 Hz falls on the sodium in the previous problem, what is the maximum kinetic energy of the photoelectrons? c. Electromagnetic radiation with a wavelength of 167 nm falls on tin. What is the kinetic energy of the ejected electrons in eV? hc KEmax hf0 (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(3.0 108 m/s) 167 10–9 m K hf hf0 (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(1.00 1015 Hz) – 8.0 10–19 J – 2.9 10–19 J 3.9 10–19 J 3.7 10–19 J 20. Barium has a work function of 2.48 eV. What is the longest wavelength of light that will cause electrons to be emitted from barium? hc Work function 2.48 eV hf0 , 0 so hc 0 2.48 eV (6.63 10–34 J s)(3.00 108 m/s) 1.60 10–19 J (2.48 eV) eV 5.01 10–7 m 501 nm 1240 eV nm 1240 eV nm W 0 680 nm 1.8 eV 2.4 eV 23. What is the momentum of a photon of yellow light whose wavelength is 600 nm? 6.626 10–34 J s h p 6 10–7 m 1 10–27 kg m/s Level 2 24. A home uses about 4 1011 J of energy each year. In many parts of the United States, there are about 3000 h of sunlight each year. a. How much energy from the sun falls on one square meter each year? Earth receives about 1000 J per square meter each second, so J E 1000 2 m s h y r 3600 s 3000 h 1 1010 J/m2 per year 22. The threshold frequency of tin is 1.2 1015 Hz. a. What is the threshold wavelength? c f, so c 3.0 108 m/s 2.5 10–7 m f 1.2 1015 Hz 224 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 21. A photocell is used by a photographer to measure the light falling on the subject to be photographed. What should be the work function of the cathode if the photocell is to be sensitive to red light ( = 680 nm) as well as the other colors? eV (3.9 10–19 J) 1.60 10–19 J 24. (continued) b. If this solar energy can be converted to useful energy with an efficiency of 20 percent, how large an area of converters would produce the energy needed by the home? 4 1011 J Area (0.2)(1 1010 J/m2) 2 102 m2 25. The work function of iron is 4.7 eV. a. What is the threshold wavelength of iron? hc 1240 W 0 1240 eV nm 1240 eV nm so W 4.7 eV 2.6 102 nm b. Iron is exposed to radiation of wavelength 150 nm. What is the maximum kinetic energy of the ejected electrons in eV? hc hc 1240 eV nm K 4.7 eV 0 150 nm 3.6 eV 26. Suppose a 5.0-g object, such as a nickel, vibrates while connected to a spring. Its maximum velocity is 1.0 cm/s. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Find the maximum kinetic energy of the vibrating object. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (5.0 10–3 kg)(1.0 10–2 m/s)2 2 2.5 10–7 J page 643 c. How many step reductions would this object have to make to lose all its energy? 2.5 10–7 J 7.6 1011 steps 3.3 10–19 J/step Section 27.2 Level 1 27. Find the de Broglie wavelength of a deuteron of mass 3.3 10–27 kg that moves with a speed of 2.5 104 m/s. h mv 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (3.3 10–27 kg)(2.5 104 m/s) 8.0 10–12 m 28. An electron is accelerated across a potential difference of 54 V. a. Find the maximum velocity of the electron. 1 Kmax mv 2 qV 2 2mqV C)(54 V) (2)(1.60 10 9.1 10 kg so v –19 –31 4.4 106 m/s b. Calculate the de Broglie wavelength of the electron. h mv 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(4.4 106 m/s) 1.7 10–10 m 0.17 nm 29. A neutron is held in a trap with a kinetic energy of only 0.025 eV. a. What is the velocity of the neutron? b. The object emits energy in the form of light of frequency 5.0 1014 Hz and its energy is reduced by one step. Find the energy lost by the object. E hf (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(5.0 1014 Hz) 1 K mv 2 2 1.60 10–19 J 0.025 eV eV 4.0 10–21 J 3.3 10–19 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 225 29. (continued) v 2K m (2)(4.0 10–21 J) 1.67 10–27 kg 2.2 103 m/s h so v m 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(400.0 10–9 m) 1.82 103 m/s b. Find the de Broglie wavelength of the neutron. h mv 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (1.67 10–27 kg)(2.2 103 m/s) 1.8 10–10 m 30. The kinetic energy of the hydrogen atom electron is 13.65 eV. a. Find the velocity of the electron. 1 K mv 2 2 2mK (2)(13.65 eV)(1.60 10 J/eV) 9.11 10 kg so v –19 –31 2.19 106 m/s b. Calculate its de Broglie wavelength. h mv 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(2.19 106 m/s) 3.32 10–10 m c. Compare your answer with the radius of the hydrogen atom, 5.19 nm. 3.32 10–10 51.9 10–10 1 the radius of the atom 16 Level 2 31. An electron has a de Broglie wavelength of 400.0 nm, the shortest wavelength of visible light. a. Find the velocity of the electron. h mv 226 Problems and Solutions Manual 1.51 10–24 J eV (1.51 10–24 J) 1.60 10–19 J 1 10–5 eV 32. An electron microscope is useful because the de Broglie wavelength of electrons can be made smaller than the wavelength of visible light. What energy in eV has to be given to an electron for it to have a de Broglie wavelength of 20.0 nm? h mv h so v m 6.63 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(20.0 10–9 m) 3.64 104 m/s 1 K mv 2 2 (9.11 10–31 kg)(3.64 104 m/s)2 2(1.60 10–19 J/eV) 3.77 10–3 eV 33. An electron has a de Broglie wavelength of 0.18 nm. a. How large a potential difference did it experience if it started from rest? h v m 6.63 10–34 J s (9.11 10–31 kg)(1.8 10–10 m) 4.04 106 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 5.19 nm 51.9 10–10 m b. Calculate the energy of the electron in eV. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (9.11 10–31 kg) 2 (1.82 103 m/s)2 33. (continued) 1 K mv 2 2 1 (9.1 10–31 kg)(4.04 106 m/s)2 2 7.43 10–18 J K qV K 7.43 10–18 J V 46 V q 1.60 10–19 C b. If a proton has a de Broglie wavelength of 0.18 nm, how large is the potential difference it experienced if it started from rest? h v m 6.63 10–34 J s (1.7 10–27 kg)(1.8 10–10 m) 2.17 103 m/s 1 K mv 2 2 1 (1.67 10–27 kg)(2.17 103 m/s)2 2 P 5 10–4 J/s n E 3 10–19 J/photon 2 1015 photons/s 35. The intensity of a light that is just barely visible is 1.5 10–11 W/m2. a. If this light shines into your eye, passing through the pupil with a diameter of 7.0 mm, what is the power, in watts, that enters your eye? Power intensity area (1.5 10–11 W/m2)[ (3.5 10–3 m)2] 5.8 10–16 W b. If the light has a wavelength of 550 nm, how many photons per second enter your eye? Energy per photon 3.93 10–21 J hc E K 3.93 10–21 J V q 1.60 10–19 C (6.63 10–34 J s)(3.00 108 m/s) 550 10–9 m 2.5 10–2 V Critical Thinking Problems 34. A HeNe laser emits photons with a wavelength of 632.8 nm. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. A typical small laser has a power of 0.5 mW = 5 10–4 J/s. How many photons are emitted each second by the laser? 3.62 10–19 J 5.8 10–16 J/s P n 3.62 10–19 J/photon E 1600 photons/s a. Find the energy, in joules, of each photon. Each photon has energy hc E (6.63 10–34 J s)(3.00 108 m/s) 632.8 10–9 m 3.14 10–19 J Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 227 28 The Atom rn n 2k, where k 5.30 10–11 m Practice Problems r2 (2)2(5.30 10–11 m) 28.1 The Bohr Model of the Atom pages 646–657 2.12 10–10 m r3 (3)2(5.30 10–11 m) page 657 1. According to the Bohr model, how many times larger is the orbit of a hydrogen electron in the second level than in the first? Four times as large because orbit radius is proportional to n 2, where n is the integer labeling the level. 4.77 10–10 m r4 (4)2(5.30 10–11 m) 8.48 10–10 m 3. Calculate the energies of the second, third, and fourth energy levels in the hydrogen atom. 2. You learned how to calculate the radius of the innermost orbit of the hydrogen atom. Note that all factors in the equation are constants with the exception of n2. Use the solution to the Example Problem “Orbital Energy of Electrons in the Hydrogen Atom” to find the radius of the orbit of the second, third, and fourth allowable energy levels in the hydrogen atom. –13.6 eV En n2 –13.6 eV E2 –3.40 eV (2)2 –13.6 eV E3 –1.51 eV (3)2 –13.6 eV E4 –0.850 eV (4)2 656 nm 486 nm 434 nm 410 nm FIGURE 28–8 Using the results of Practice Problem 3, E3 E2 (–1.51 eV) (–3.40 eV) 1.89 eV (6.63 10–34 J s)(3.00 108 m/s) hc ∆E (1.89 eV)(1.61 10–19 J/eV) 6.54 10–7 m 654 nm 228 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. Calculate the energy difference between E3 and E2 in the hydrogen atom. Find the wavelength of the light emitted. Which line in Figure 28–8 is the result of this transmission? x 200 000 m, or 200 km 6. A mercury atom drops from 8.82 eV to 6.67 eV. Chapter Review Problems pages 666–667 page 666 Section 28.1 Level 1 See Figure 28–21 for Problems 21, 22, and 23. Ionization (0.00) 10.38 E9 (–1.56) 8.82 E8 (–1.57) 8.81 E7 (–2.48) 7.90 E6 (–2.68) 7.70 E5 (–3.71) 6.67 E4 (– 4.95) 5.43 E3 (–5.52) 4.86 E2 (–5.74) 4.64 E1 (–10.38) 0.00 ∆E 8.82 eV 6.67 eV 2.15 eV b. What is the frequency of the photon emitted by the mercury atom? 1.60 10–19 J ∆E hf 2.15 eV eV Energy level (eV) a. What is the energy of the photon emitted by the mercury atom? 3.44 10–19 J ∆E 3.44 10–19 J So f h 6.63 10–34 J s 5.19 1014 Hz c. What is the wavelength of the photon emitted by the mercury atom? c f, so c 3.00 108 m/s f 5.19 1014/s 5.78 10–7 m, or 578 nm Energy above ground state (eV) 5. The diameter of the hydrogen nucleus is 2.5 × 10–15 m and the distance between the nucleus and the first electron is about 5 × 10–9 m. If you use a baseball with diameter of 7.5 cm to represent the nucleus, how far away would the electron be? x 5 10–9 m 0.075 m 2.5 10–15 m FIGURE 28–21 21. A mercury atom is in an excited state when its energy level is 6.67 eV above the ground state. A photon of energy 2.15 eV strikes the mercury atom and is absorbed by it. To what energy level is the mercury atom raised? E 6.67 eV 2.15 eV Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8.82 eV, which is E9 22. A mercury atom is in an excited state at the E6 energy level. a. How much energy would be needed to ionize the atom? E6 7.70 eV 10.38 eV 7.70 eV 2.68 eV Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 229 22. (continued) b. What is the photon’s frequency? b. How much energy would be released if the electron dropped down to the E2 energy level instead? E2 4.64 eV 7.70 eV 4.64 eV 3.06 eV 23. A mercury atom in an excited state has an energy of –4.95 eV. It absorbs a photon that raises it to the next higher energy level. a. What is the energy of the photon? E5 E4 –3.71 eV (–4.95 eV) 1.24 eV E hf 1.60 10–19 J 1.24 eV eV E so f h 6.63 10–34 J s 2.99 1014 Hz 24. A photon with an energy of 14.0 eV enters a hydrogen atom in the ground state and ionizes it. With what kinetic energy will the electron be ejected from the atom? It takes 13.6 eV to ionize the atom, so 14.0 eV 13.6 eV 0.4 eV kinetic energy. page 667 25. Calculate the radius of the orbital associated with the energy levels E5 and E6 of the hydrogen atom. (6.63 10–34 J s)2(5)2 h2n2 r5 2 9 2 2 4 [9.00 10 N m2/C2] (9.11 10–31 kg)(1.60 10–19 C)2 4 Kmq 1.33 10–9 m (6.63 10–34 J s)2(6)2 r6 1.91 10–9 m 2 9 4 (9.00 10 N m2/C2)(9.11 10–31 kg)(1.60 10–19 C)2 26. What energies are associated with a hydrogen atom’s energy levels E2, E3, E4, E5, and E6? –13.6 eV –13.6 eV E2 –3.40 eV n2 (2)2 –13.6 eV E4 –0.850 eV (4)2 –13.6 eV E5 –0.544 eV (5)2 –13.6 eV E6 –0.378 eV (6)2 27. Using the values that are calculated in problem 26, calculate the following energy differences for a hydrogen atom. a. E6 – E5 (–0.378 eV) (–0.544 eV) 0.166 eV b. E6 – E3 (–0.378 eV) (–1.51 eV) 1.13 eV 230 Problems and Solutions Manual (–0.850 eV) (–3.40 eV) 2.55 eV d. E5 – E2 (–0.544 eV) (–3.40 eV) 2.86 eV e. E5 – E3 (–0.544 eV) (–1.51 eV) 0.97 eV 28. Use the values from problem 27 to determine the frequencies of the photons emitted when an electron in a hydrogen atom makes the level changes listed. E a. E hf, so f h hf E6 E5 0.166 eV (0.166 eV)(1.60 10–19 J/eV) f 6.63 10–34 J/Hz 4.01 1013 Hz b. hf E6 E3 1.13 eV (1.13 eV)(1.60 10–19 J/eV) f 6.63 10–34 J/Hz 2.73 1014 Hz Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill –13.6 eV E3 –1.51 eV (3)2 c. E4 – E2 28. (continued) c. hf E4 E2 2.55 eV (2.55 eV)(1.60 10–19 J/eV) f 6.63 10–34 J/Hz 6.15 1014 Hz d. hf E5 E2 2.86 eV (2.86 eV)(1.60 10–19 J/eV) f 6.63 10–34 J/Hz 6.90 1014 Hz e. hf E5 E3 0.97 eV (0.97 eV)(1.60 10–19 J/eV) f 6.6 10–34 J/Hz 2.4 1014 Hz 29. Determine the wavelengths of the photons of the frequencies that you calculated in problem 28. a. c f, so c 3.00 108 m /s f 4.01 1013 Hz 7.48 10–6 m 7480 nm c 3.00 108 m /s b. f 2.73 1014 Hz 1.10 10–6 m 1.10 103 nm c 3.00 108 m /s c. f 6.15 1014 Hz Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4.87 10–7 m 487 nm c 3.00 108 m /s d. f 6.90 1014 Hz 4.34 10–7 m 434 nm c 3.00 108 m/s e. f 2.3 1014 Hz 1.3 10–6 m 1.3 103 nm 30. Determine the frequency and wavelength of the photon emitted when an electron drops a. from E3 to E2 in an excited hydrogen atom. E3 E2 –1.51 eV (–3.40 eV) 1.89 eV 1.60 10–19 J 1.89 eV eV 3.02 10–19 J E hf, so E 3.02 10–19 J f h 6.63 10–34 J s 4.56 1014 Hz c f, so c 3.00 108 m/s f 4.56 1014 Hz 6.58 10–7 m 658 nm b. from E4 to E3 in an excited hydrogen atom. E4 E3 –0.850 eV (–1.51 eV) 0.66 eV 1.60 10–19 J 0.66 eV eV 1.1 10–19 J E hf, so E 1.1 10–19 J f h 6.63 10–34 J s 1.6 1014 Hz c f, so c 3.00 108 m/s 1900 nm f 1.6 1014 Hz 31. What is the difference between the energies of the E4 and E1 energy levels of the hydrogen atom? E4 E1 (–0.85 eV) (–13.6 eV) 12.8 eV Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 231 Level 2 32. From what energy level did an electron fall if it emits a photon of 94.3 nm wavelength when it reaches ground state within a hydrogen atom? c f, so c. the centripetal acceleration of the electron. F ma, so F 1.01 10–9 N a m 9,11 10–31 kg 1.11 1021 m/s2 c 3.00 m/s f 9.43 10–8 m 108 3.18 1015 Hz EN E1 d. the orbital speed of the electron. Compare this speed with the speed of light. (6.626 10–34 J/Hz)(3.18 1015 Hz) v2 a, so r 2.11 10–18 J v a r EN (–2.17 10–18 J) (1 .1 1 10 21 m/s 2)(4 .7 7 10 –1 0m ) 2.11 10–18 J EN –6 10–20 J –2.17 10–18 J –6 10–20 J N2 N 2 36 N6 33. For a hydrogen atom in the n = 3 Bohr orbital, find a. the radius of the orbital. 7.28 105 m/s, or 0.2% of c 34. A hydrogen atom has its electron in the n = 2 level. a. If a photon with a wavelength of 332 nm strikes the atom, show that the atom will be ionized. 13.6 eV 13.6 eV E2 3.40 eV 2 n 4 hc E hf h 2n 2 r 4 2Kmq 2 (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(3.00 108 m/s) 332 10–9 m h 6.63 10–34 J s 5.99 10–19 J k 9.00 109 N m2/C2 3.74 eV m 9.11 10–31 kg Yes, the atom is ionized. Thus, n 1, r 5.30 10–11 m when n 3, r 4.77 10–10 m b. the electric force acting between the proton and the electron. b. When the atom is ionized, assume that the electron receives the excess energy from the ionization. What will be the kinetic energy of the electron in joules? 3.74 eV 3.40 eV 0.340 eV 5.4 10–20 J Kq 2 F r2 (9.00 109 N m2/C2)(1.60 10–19 C)2 (4.77 10–10 m)2 1.01 10–9 N 232 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill q 1.60 10–19 C Section 28.2 Critical Thinking Problems Level 2 37. The four brightest lines in the mercury spectrum have wavelengths of 405 nm, 436 nm, 546 nm, and 578 nm. What are the differences in energy levels for each of these lines? 35. Gallium arsenide lasers are used in CD players. If such a laser emits at 840 nm, what is the difference in eV between the two lasing energy levels? c f, so 405 nm (3.06 eV) from E6 to E2 c 3.00 108 m/s f 840 10–9 m 436 nm (2.84 eV) from E6 to E3 3.57 1014 Hz E hf (6.64 10–34 J/Hz)(3.57 1014 Hz) 1.60 10–19 J/eV 1.5 eV 36. A carbon dioxide laser emits very highpower infrared radiation. What is the energy difference in eV between the two lasing energy levels? c f, so 3.00 108 m/s c f 10 600 10–19 m 2.83 1013 Hz E hf 546 nm (2.27 eV) from E6 to E4 578 nm (2.15 eV) from E8 to E5 38. After the emission of these visible photons, the mercury atom continues to emit photons until it reaches the ground state. From inspection of Figure 28–21, determine whether or not any of these photons would be visible. Explain. No. The three highest energy lines leave the atom in states at least 4.64 eV above the ground state. A photon with this energy has a wavelength of 227 nm, in the ultraviolet. The change from E4 to E2 involves an energy change of only 0.79 eV, resulting in light with a wavelength of 1570 nm, in the infrared. (6.63 10–34 J/Hz)(2.83 1013 Hz) 1.60 10–19 J/eV Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.117 eV Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 233 29 Solid State Electronics Practice Problems 29.1 Conduction in Solids pages 670–678 page 672 1. Zinc, density 7.13 g/cm3, atomic mass 65.37 g/mole, has two free electrons per atom. How many free electrons are there in each cubic centimeter of zinc? (2 e–/atom)(6.02 1023 atoms/mol)(7.13 g/cm3) free e– (65.37 g/mol) cm3 1.31 1023 free e–/cm3 page 675 g/cm3, 2. In pure germanium, density 5.23 atomic mass 72.6 g/mole, there are 2 1016 free electrons/cm3 at room temperature. How many free electrons are there per atom? atoms/cm3 (6.02 1023 atoms/mol)(5.23 g/cm3) 72.6 g/mol 4.34 1022 atoms/cm3 free e–/atom 5 10–7 page 677 3. If you wanted to have 5 103 as many electrons from As doping as thermally free electrons in the germanium semiconductor described in Practice Problem 2, how many As atoms should there be per Ge atom? page 681 4. What battery voltage would be needed to produce a current of 2.5 mA in the diode in the preceding Example Problem? At I 2.5 mA, Vd 0.7 V, so V Vd IR 0.7 V (2.5 10–3 A)(470 Ω) 1.9 V 5. A Ge diode has a voltage drop of 0.4 V when 12 mA flow through it. If the same 470-Ω resistor is used, what battery voltage is needed? V Vd IR 0.4 V (1.2 10–2 A)(470 Ω) 6.0 V There were 5 10–7 free e–/Ge atom, so we need 5 103 as many As dopant atoms, or 3 10–3 As atom/Ge atom. 234 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (2 1016 free e–/cm3) (4.34 1022 atoms/cm3) 29.2 Electronic Devices pages 679–686 Chapter Review Problems Level 2 pages 688–689 page 688 Section 29.1 Level 1 17. The forbidden gap in silicon is 1.1 eV. Electromagnetic waves striking the silicon cause electrons to move from the valence band to the conduction band. What is the longest wavelength of radiation that could excite an electron in this way? Recall that 1240 eV nm E = 1240 eV nm E, where the energy must be in eV and the wavelength must be in nm. 1.1 µm (infrared) 18. A light-emitting diode (LED) produces green light with a wavelength of 550 nm when an electron moves from the conduction band to the valence band. Find the width of the forbidden gap in eV in this diode. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 19. How many free electrons exist in a cubic centimeter of sodium? Its density is 0.971 g/cm3, its atomic mass is 22.99 g/mole, and there is one free electron per atom. free e– cm3 6.02 1023 atoms 1 e– mole atom free e– 2.54 1022 cm3 Physics: Principles and Problems B, Al, Ba, In (Group 3) 22. Which of the elements listed in problem 21 would produce an n-type semiconductor? N, P, As, Sb (Group 5) Section 29.2 R = 240 Ω LED Battery 1.1 1012 e–/cm3 atom mole 2.33 g 6.02 1023 mole 28.09 g cm3 – e 1.1 1012 cm3 e– atom 2.2 10–11 4.99 1022 atom cm3 23. The potential drop across a glowing LED is about 1.2 V. In Figure 29–16, the potential drop across the resistor is the difference between the battery voltage and the LED’s potential drop, 6.0 V 1.2 V 4.8 V. What is the current through 2.3 eV mole 22.99 g Level 1 1240 eV nm 1240 eV nm E 550 nm 21. Use the periodic table to determine which of the following elements could be added to germanium to make a p-type semiconductor: B, C, N, P, Si, Al, Ge, Ga, As, In, Sn, and Sb. 1240 eV nm So 1.1 103 nm 1.1 eV 20. At a temperature of 0°C, thermal energy frees 1.1 1012 e–/cm3 in pure silicon. The density of silicon is 2.33 g/cm3, and the atomic mass of silicon is 28.09 g/mole. What is the fraction of atoms that have free electrons? free e– cm3 free e– atom atom cm3 1.2 V V = 6.0 V 0.971 g cm3 FIGURE 29–16 a. the LED? V 4.8 V I 0.020 A R 240 Ω 2.0 101 mA Problems and Solutions Manual 235 a. L1 is on, L2 is off. 23. (continued) b. the resistor? 2.0 101 mA. The current is the same through both. L1 + 24. Jon wanted to raise the current through the LED in problem 23 up to 30 mA so that it would glow brighter. Assume that the potential drop across the LED is still 1.2 V. What resistor should be used? V IR, so V 4.8 V R 160 Ω I 0.030 A 25. Figure 29–17 shows a battery, diode, and bulb connected in series so that the bulb lights. Note that the diode is forwardbiased. State whether the bulb in each of the pictured circuits, 1, 2, and 3, is lighted. L2 – 27. A silicon diode whose I/V characteristics are shown in Figure 29–11 is connected to a battery through a 270-Ω resistor. The battery forward-biases the diode, and its voltage is adjusted until the diode current is 15 mA. What is the battery voltage? The diode voltage drop is 0.7 V. The voltage drop across the resistor is (270 Ω)(1.5 10–2 A) 4.1 V Thus the battery voltage is 4.8 V. page 689 + + + – – – 1 2 28. What bulbs are lighted in the circuit shown in Figure 29–19 when 1 2 L1 L2 3 FIGURE 29–17 + Circuit 1 No (diode reverse-biased). – Circuit 2 No (no current through second reverse-biased diode). 26. In the circuit shown in Figure 29–18, tell whether lamp L1, lamp L2, both, or neither is lighted. a. switch 1 is closed and switch 2 is open? Light 1 only. b. switch 2 is closed and switch 1 is open? Both lights 1 and 2. Level 2 L1 L2 29. Which element or elements could be used as the second dopant used to make a diode, if the first dopant were boron? N, P, As, or Sb (all Group 5, n-types) FIGURE 29–18 236 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Circuit 3 Yes (current through forward-biased diode). FIGURE 29–19 Critical Thinking Problems 30. The I/V characteristics of two LEDs that glow with different colors are shown in Figure 29–20. Each is to be connected through a resistor to a 9.0-V battery. If each is to be run at a current of 0.040 A, what resistors should be chosen for each? 0.06 I (A) 0.04 0.02 0 0 0.5 1 1.5 2 2.5 3 Voltage drop (V) FIGURE 29–20 For the lower-voltage one, at 0.040 A, the voltage drop is 1.8 V. So, the potential drop across the resistor is 9.0 V 1.8 V 7.2 V The resistor is then ∆V 7.2 V R 180 Ω I 0.040 A The higher-voltage LED would require Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 9.0 2.7 R 160 Ω 0.040 A 31. Suppose that the two LEDs in problem 30 are now connected in series. If the same battery is to be used and a current of 0.035 A is desired, what resistor should be used? In series, the voltage drop across the two diodes at 0.035 A is 1.7 2.6 4.3 V Therefore, the resistance is 9.0 V 4.3 V 134 Ω 130 Ω 0.035 A Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 237 30 The Nucleus Practice Problems page 698 7. Write the nuclear equation for the transmutation of a radioactive radium isotope, 266 88Ra, into a radon isotope, 222 Rn, by decay. 86 30.1 Radioactivity pages 692–699 page 694 226 Ra 88 1. Three isotopes of uranium have mass numbers of 234, 235, and 238. The atomic number of uranium is 92. How many neutrons are in the nuclei of each of these isotopes? → 222 Rn 86 42He 8. A radioactive lead isotope, 214 82Pb, can change to a radioactive bismuth isotope, 214 Bi, by the emission of a particle 83 and an antineutrino. Write the nuclear equation. A Z neutrons 214 Pb 82 234 92 142 neutrons → 214 Bi 83 0e 0 v –1 0 235 92 143 neutrons page 699 238 92 146 neutrons Refer to Figure 30–5 and Table 30–1 to solve the following problems. A Z 15 8 7 neutrons 3. How many neutrons are in the mercury isotope 200 80Hg? A Z 200 80 120 neutrons 1 2 3 1 H, 1 H, 1 H 3/4 5/8 1/2 3/8 1/4 1/8 page 697 0 5. Write the nuclear equation for the transmutation of a radioactive uranium isotope, 234 92U, into a thorium isotope, 230 Th, by the emission of an particle. 90 234 U 92 7/8 → 230 Th 90 0 1 2 3 4 5 Number of half-lives FIGURE 30–5 24 He 6. Write the nuclear equation for the transmutation of a radioactive thorium isotope, 230 90Th, into a radioactive radium isotope, 226 88Ra, by the emission of an particle. 230 Th 90 → 226 Ra 88 42He 238 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. Write the symbols for the three isotopes of hydrogen which have zero, one, and two neutrons in the nucleus. Remaining Nuclei as a Function of Time 1.0 Fraction of nuclei undecayed 2. An isotope of oxygen has a mass number of 15. How many neutrons are in the nuclei of this isotope? The half-life of TABLE 30–1 Half-Life of Selected Isotopes Radiation Element Isotope Half-Life Produced iodine 3 1H 14C 6 60 Co 27 131I 53 lead 5730 years decays 2 106 s 30 years , 5 105 Bq 8.07 days , 212Pb 82 10.6 hours polonium 194Po 84 0.7 seconds polonium 210Po 84 138 days , uranium 235U 92 7.1 108 years , uranium 238U 92 4.51 109 years , plutonium 236Pu 94 2.85 years plutonium 242Pu 94 3.79 carbon cobalt 105 , years 9. A sample of 1.0 g of tritium, 31H, is produced. What will be the mass of the tritium remaining after 24.6 years? 24.6 years 2(12.3 years), which is 2 half-lives. Since 1 1 1 , there will be 2 2 4 1 (1.0 g) 0.25 g remaining 4 10. The isotope 238 93Np has a half-life of 2.0 days. If 4.0 g of neptunium is produced on Monday, what will be the mass of neptunium remaining on Tuesday of the next week? Amount remaining (original 1 N amount) where N is the number 2 of half-lives elapsed. Since 8 days N 4 2.0 days 1 4 Amount remaining (4.0 g) 2 0.25 g 11. A sample of polonium-210 is purchased for a physics class on September 1. Its activity is 2 106 Bq. The sample is used in an experiment on June 1. What activity can be expected? Physics: Principles and Problems is 138 days. There are 273 days or about 2 halflives between September 1 and June 1. So the activity 12.3 years hydrogen Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 210 Po 84 2 2 1 1 12. Tritium, 13H, was once used in some watches to produce a fluorescent glow so that the watches could be read in the dark. If the brightness of the glow is proportional to the activity of the tritium, what would be the brightness of such a watch, in comparison to its original brightness, when the watch is six years old? From Table 30–1, 6 years is approximately 0.5 half-life for tritium. Since Figure 30–5 indicates that 11 approximately of the original 16 nuclei remain after 0.5 half-life, the 11 brightness will be about of the 16 original. 30.2 The Building Blocks of Matter pages 701–712 page 708 13. The mass of a proton is 1.67 10–27 kg. a. Find the energy equivalent of the proton’s mass in joules. E mc 2 (1.67 10–27 kg)(3.00 108 m/s)2 1.50 10–10 J b. Convert this value to eV. 1.50 10–10 J E 1.60 10–19 J/eV 9.38 108 eV 938 MeV c. Find the smallest total γ ray energy that could result in a proton-antiproton pair. The energy will be (2)(938 MeV) 1.88 GeV Problems and Solutions Manual 239 Chapter Review Problems Section 30.1 Level 1 18. An atom of an isotope of magnesium has an atomic mass of about 24 u. The atomic number of magnesium is 12. How many neutrons are in the nucleus of this atom? A Z neutrons 24 12 12 neutrons 24 Mg 12 19. An atom of an isotope of nitrogen has an atomic mass of about 15 u. The atomic number of nitrogen is 7. How many neutrons are in the nucleus of this isotope? A Z neutrons 15 7 8 neutrons 20. List the number of neutrons in an atom of each of the following isotopes. 112 Cd 48 112 48 64 neutrons b. 209 83Bi 209 83 126 neutrons c. 208 Bi 83 208 83 125 neutrons 80 35 45 neutrons e. 11H 1 1 0 neutrons 40 18Ar 40 18 22 neutrons 21. Find the symbol for the elements that are shown by the following symbols, where X replaces the symbol for the element. a. 18 X 9 F Li b. 241 X 95 214 Bi 83 → 214Po 84 –10e + 00 v 23. A radioactive polonium isotope, 210 84Po, emits an particle. Write the complete nuclear equation, showing the element formed. 210Po 84 → 206 Pb 82 42He 24. An unstable chromium isotope, 56 24Cr, emits a particle. Write a complete equation showing the element formed. 56 Cr 24 → 56 Mn 25 –10e 00 v 25. During a reaction, two deuterons, 12H, combine to form a helium isotope, 23He. What other particle is produced? 2 1H + 12H → 23He 10n 26. On the sun, the nuclei of four ordinary hydrogen atoms combine to form a helium isotope, 24He. What particles are missing from the following equation for this reaction? 411H → 42He + ? 411H → 42He 210e 2 00 v 27. Write a complete nuclear equation for the transmutation of a uranium isotope, 227U, into a thorium isotope, 223 Th. 92 90 227U 92 → 223 Th 90 42He 28. In an accident in a research laboratory, a radioactive isotope with a half-life of three days is spilled. As a result, the radiation is eight times the maximum permissible amount. How long must workers wait before they can enter the room? 1 For the activity to fall its present 8 amount, you must wait three halflives, or 9 days. Am 240 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d. 80 35Br f. d. 37 X 22. A radioactive bismuth isotope, 214 83Bi, emits a particle. Write the complete nuclear equation, showing the element formed. page 714 a. 21 10 X Ne pages 714–715 12 neutrons c. 1 After 2 half-lives only of the nuclei 4 are nondecayed. 29. If the half-life of an isotope is two years, what fraction of the isotope remains after six years? 1 3 1 2 8 4 (2.2 10 1 30. The half-life of strontium-90 is 28 years. After 280 years, how would the intensity of a sample of strontium-90 compare to the original intensity of the sample? 1 10 280 years is 10 half-lives. 2 is equal to 9.8 10–4 or 31. decays by emission and two successive emissions back into uranium again. Show the three nuclear decay equations and predict the atomic mass number of the uranium formed. 238 U 92 34. A 1.00-µg sample of a radioactive material contains 6.0 1014 nuclei. After 48 hours, 0.25 µg of the material remains. a. What is the half-life of the material? 48 h is two half-lives, therefore 24 h is one half-life. b. How could one determine the activity of the sample at 24 hours using this information? Determine the slope (at 24 hours) of the line of a graph of remaining nuclei versus time. 238 U → 234 Th 4 He 92 90 2 234 Th → 234 Pa 0e 0 v –1 90 91 0 234 Pa → 234 U 0e 0 v –1 91 92 0 Remaining nuclei 14 ( 10 ) 9 A 234 32. A Geiger-Mueller counter registers an initial reading of 3200 counts while measuring a radioactive substance. It registers 100 counts 30 hours later. What is the half-life of this substance? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3200 counts to 100 counts represents 5 half-lives. 30 h 6 h 5 page 715 33. A 14-g sample of 146C contains Avogadro’s number, 6.02 1023, of nuclei. A 5.0-g sample of C-14 will have how many nondecayed nuclei after 11 460 years? 6.02 1023 nuclei N 14 g 5.0 g (6.02 1023 nuclei)(5.0 g) N 14 g nuclei) 5.5 1022 nuclei approximately 0.098%. Level 2 23 6 3 0 0 24 48 72 Time (h) Section 30.2 Level 1 35. What would be the charge of a particle composed of three u quarks? 2 Each u quark has a charge of + . 3 2 uuu 3 + 2 elementary 3 charges 36. The charge of an antiquark is opposite that of a quark. A pion is composed of a u quark and an anti-d quark. What would be the charge of this pion? 2 1 ud = + – – 3 3 +1 elementary charge 2.2 1023 nuclei Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 241 37. Find the charge of a pion made up of a. u and anti-u quark pair. 2 2 uu – + 0 charge 3 3 b. d and anti-u quarks. 1 2 du – + 3 3 –1 charge c. d and anti-d quarks. 1 1 dd – – 3 3 0 charge Level 2 38. The synchrotron at the Fermi Laboratory has a diameter of 2.0 km. Protons circling in it move at approximately the speed of light. a. How long does it take a proton to complete one revolution? d v t d (2.0 103 m) so t v 3.0 108 m/s 2.1 10–5 s b. The protons enter the ring at an energy of 8.0 GeV. They gain 2.5 MeV each revolution. How many revolutions must they travel before they reach 400.0 GeV of energy? (400.0 109 eV) 1 (8.0 109 eV) 2.5 106 eV/revolution Critical Thinking Problems 39. Gamma rays carry momentum. The momentum of a gamma ray of energy Eγ is equal to Eγ /c, where c is the speed of light. When an electron-positron pair decays into two gamma rays, both momentum and energy must be conserved. The sum of the energies of the gamma rays is 1.02 MeV. If the positron and electron are initially at rest, what must be the magnitude and direction of the momentum of the two gamma rays? Because the initial momentum is zero, this must be the final momentum. Thus the two gamma rays must have equal and opposite momentum. So, each must have a momentum of 1 (1.02 MeV)/c, and they move in 2 opposite directions. 40. An electron-positron pair, initially at rest, also can decay into three gamma rays. If all three gamma rays have equal energies, what must be their relative directions? The question becomes the following: how can three particles, each with the same momentum, have zero total momentum? The three gamma rays leave with angles of 120° between them on a plane. 1.6 105 revolutions Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. How long does it take the protons to be accelerated to 400.0 GeV? t (1.6 105 rev)(2.1 10–5 s/rev) 3.4 s d. How far do the protons travel during this acceleration? d vt (3.0 108 m/s)(3.4 s) 1.0 109 m, or about 1 million km 242 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems 31 Nuclear Applications Practice Problems 31.1 Holding the Nucleus Together pages 718–721 page 720 Use these values to solve the following problems: mass of proton 1.007825 u mass of neutron 1.008665 u 1 u 931.49 MeV 1. The carbon isotope, 126C, has a nuclear mass of 12.0000 u. a. Calculate its mass defect. 6 protons (6)(1.007825 u) 6 neutrons (6)(1.008665 u) total mass of carbon nucleus mass defect 6.046950 u 6.051990 u 12.098940 u –12.000000 u –0.098940 u b. Calculate its binding energy in MeV. –(0.098940 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –92.162 MeV 2. The isotope of hydrogen that contains one proton and one neutron is called deuterium. The mass of its nucleus is 2.014102 u. page 721 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. What is its mass defect? 1 proton 1.007825 u 1 neutron 1.008665 u total 2.016490 u mass of deuterium nucleus –2.014102 u mass defect –0.002388 u b. What is the binding energy of deuterium in MeV? –(0.002388 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –2.222 MeV 3. A nitrogen isotope, 157N, has seven protons and eight neutrons. Its nucleus has a mass of 15.00011 u. a. Calculate the mass defect of this nucleus. 7 protons 7(1.007825 u) 8 neutrons 8(1.008665 u) total mass of nitrogen nucleus mass defect Physics: Principles and Problems 7.054775 8.069320 15.124095 –15.00011 –0.12399 u u u u u Problems and Solutions Manual 243 3. (continued) b. Calculate the binding energy of the nucleus. –(0.12399 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –115.50 MeV 4. An oxygen isotope, 168O, has a nuclear mass of 15.99491 u. a. What is the mass defect of this isotope? 8 protons (8)(1.007825 u) 8.062600 u 8 neutrons (8)(1.008665 u) 8.069320 u total 16.131920 u mass of oxygen nucleus –15.99491 u mass defect –0.13701 u b. What is the binding energy of its nucleus? –(0.13701 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –127.62 MeV 31.2 Using Nuclear Energy pages 722–732 page 724 5. Use Table F–6 of the Appendix to complete the following nuclear equations. 0 a. 14 6C → ? –1 e 14 C → 14 N 0e 6 7 –1 55 0 b. 24Cr → ? –1 e 55 55 0 24Cr → 25Mn –1e 6. Write the nuclear equation for the transmutation of a uranium isotope, 238 U, into a thorium isotope, 234Th, by 92 90 the emission of an alpha particle. 238 U 92 → 234 Th 90 42He 214 Po 84 → 210Pb 82 42He 8. Write the nuclear equations for the beta decay of these isotopes. page 731 9. Calculate the mass defect and the energy released for the deuterium-tritium fusion reaction used in the Tokamak, defined by the following reaction. 2H 1 13H → 42He 10n Input masses 2.014102 u 3.016049 u 5.030151 u. Output masses 4.002603 u 1.008665 u 5.011268 u. Difference is –0.018883 u Mass defect: –0.018883 u Energy equivalent a. 210 80Pb 210 Pb 82 210 Bi → 210Po 0e 83 84 –1 234 c. 90Th 234 Th → 234 Pa 0e –1 90 91 d. 239 Np 93 239 Np → 239Pu 0e –1 93 94 → 210 Bi 83 –10e 244 Problems and Solutions Manual –(0.018883 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –17.589 MeV Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 7. A radioactive polonium isotope, 214 84Po, undergoes alpha decay and becomes lead. Write the nuclear equation. b. 210 83Bi 10. Calculate the energy released for the overall reaction in the sun where four protons produce one 42He, two positrons, and two neutrinos. 1u Positron mass (9.109 10–31 kg) 0.0005486 u 1.660510–27 kg Input mass: 4 protons 4(1.007825 u) 4.031300 u Output mass: 4 He 2 2 positrons 4.002603 u 2(0.0005486 u) 4.003700 Mass difference 0.027600 u Energy released (0.027600 u)(931.49 MeV/u) 25.709 MeV Chapter Review Problems pages 734–735 Section 31.1 page 734 Level 1 21. A carbon isotope, 136C, has a nuclear mass of 13.00335 u. a. What is the mass defect of this isotope? 6 protons (6)(1.007825 u) 6.046950 7 neutrons (7)(1.008665 u) 7.060655 total 13.107605 mass of carbon nucleus –13.00335 mass defect –0.10426 u u u u u b. What is the binding energy of its nucleus? –(0.10426 u)(931.49 MeV/u) 97.117 MeV 22. A nitrogen isotope, 127N, has a nuclear mass of 12.0188 u. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. What is the binding energy per nucleon? 7 protons (7)(1.007825 u) 7.054775 5 neutrons (5)(1.008665 u) 5.043325 total 12.098100 mass of nitrogen–12 nucleons –12.0188 mass defect –0.0793 u u u u u binding energy: –(0.0793 u)(931.49 MeV/u) –73.9 MeV –73.9 MeV binding energy per nucleon –6.16 MeV/nucleon 12 nucleons b. Does it require more energy to separate a nucleon from a 147N nucleus or from a 127N nucleus? 14 7N has a mass of 14.00307 u. It requires more energy to remove a nucleon from nitrogen-14, 1.32 MeV/nucleon more. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 245 23. The two positively charged protons in a helium nucleus are separated by about 2.0 10–15 m. Use Coulomb’s law to find the electric force of repulsion between the two protons. The result will give you an indication of the strength of the strong nuclear force. K qq F d2 (9.00 109 N m2/C2)(1.6 10–19 C)(1.6 10–19 C) 58 N (2.0 10–15 m)2 Level 2 228 24. A 232 92U nucleus, mass = 232.0372 u, decays to 90 Th, mass = 228.0287 u, by emitting an particle, mass 4.0026 u, with a kinetic energy of 5.3 MeV. What must be the kinetic energy of the recoiling thorium nucleus? mass defect (232.0372 u) (228.0287 u 4.0026 u) 0.0059 u total KE (0.0059 u)(931.49 MeV/u) 5.5 MeV KE for thorium nucleus (5.5 MeV) (5.3 MeV) 0.2 MeV 25. The binding energy for 24He is 28.3 MeV. Calculate the mass of a helium nucleus in atomic mass units. 28.3 MeV mass defect 0.0304 u 931.49 MeV/u 2 protons (2)(1.007825 u) 2.015650 2 neutrons (2)(1.008665 u) 2.017330 mass 4.032980 minus mass defect –0.0304 4.0026 Section 31.2 b. Write the nuclear equation for the reaction. Level 1 21Na → ? 0e ? a. 11 +1 21Ne 0e 0v → 10 0 +1 49Cr → ? 0e ? b. 24 +1 49 24Cr → 49 V 23 +10e 00v 27. A mercury isotope, 200 80Hg, is bombarded with deuterons, 21H. The mercury nucleus absorbs the deuteron and then emits an particle. a. What element is formed by this reaction? 200 Hg 80 12H → 198Au 79 42He 28. When bombarded by protons, a lithium isotope, 37Li, absorbs a proton and then ejects two particles. Write the nuclear equation for this reaction. 7 3Li 11H → 2 42He 29. Each of the following nuclei can absorb an particle, assuming that no secondary particles are emitted by the nucleus. Complete each equation. a. 147N 24He → ? 14 N 7 42He → 18F 9 27Al 4 He → ? b. 13 2 27 13Al 42He → 31 P 15 Gold 246 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 26. The radioactive nucleus indicated in each of the following equations disintegrates by emitting a positron. Complete each nuclear equation. 21 11Na u u u u u 30. When a boron isotope, 105B, is bombarded with neutrons, it absorbs a neutron and then emits an particle. a. What element is also formed? Lithium b. Write the nuclear equation for this reaction. 10B 5 01n → 37Li 42He 31. When a boron isotope, 115B, is bombarded with protons, it absorbs a proton and emits a neutron. a. What element is formed? Carbon b. Write the nuclear equation for this reaction. 11B 5 11p → 11C 6 + 01n c. The isotope formed is radioactive and decays by emitting a positron. Write the complete nuclear equation for this reaction. 11C 6 → 11B 5 10e 00v Level 2 32. The isotope most commonly used in PET scanners is 189F. a. What element is formed by the positron emission of this element? Oxygen Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill page 735 b. Write the equation for this reaction. → 10e 00v The half-life of 189F is 110 18F 9 c. 18O 8 min. A solution containing 10.0 mg of this isotope is injected into a patient at 8:00 A.M. How much remains in the patient’s body at 3:30 P.M.? The time is about 4.1 half-lives, so 1 2 (10.0 mg) or 0.59 mg remains 4.1 33. The first atomic bomb released an energy equivalent of 2.0 101 kilotons of TNT. One kiloton of TNT is the equivalent of 5.0 1012 J. What was the mass of the uranium-235 that underwent fission to produce this energy? Physics: Principles and Problems Energy (2.0 101 kilotons) (5.0 1012 J/kiloton) 1.0 1014 J 1.0 1014 J 3.21 10–11 J/atom 3.1 1024 atoms 3.1 1024 atoms 5.1 mol 6.02 1023 atoms/mol (5.1 mol)(0.235 kg/mol) 1.2 kg 34. Complete the following fission reaction. 239 Pu 1 n → 137 Te ? 3 1 n 94 0 52 0 239 Pu 1 n → 137Te 100 Mo 3 1 n 94 0 52 42 0 35. Complete the following fission reaction. 235 U 1n → 92 Kr ? 3 1n 92 0 36 0 235 U 1n → 92 Kr 141 Ba 3 1 n 92 0 36 56 0 36. Complete each of the following fusion reactions. a. 12H 12H → ? 10n 2 2 3 1 1H 1H → 2He 0n b. 21H 12H → ? 11H 2 2 3 1 1H 1H → 1H 1H c. 12H 31H → ? 10n 2 H 3H → 4 He 1 n 1 1 2 0 37. One fusion reaction is 2 H 2H → 4 He. 1 1 2 a. What energy is released in this reaction? (2)(2.014102 u) (4.002603 u) 0.025601 u (0.025601 u)(931.49 MeV/u) 23.847 MeV b. Deuterium exists as a diatomic, twoatom molecule. One mole of deuterium contains 6.022 × 1023 molecules. Find the amount of energy released, in joules, in the fusion of one mole of deuterium molecules. (23.847 MeV/molecule) (6.022 1023 molecules/mol) (1.6022 10–19 J/eV)(106 eV/MeV) 2.301 1012 J/mol Problems and Solutions Manual 247 37. (continued) c. When one mole of deuterium burns, it releases 2.9 106 J. How many moles of deuterium molecules would have to burn to release just the energy released by the fusion of one mole of deuterium molecules? 2.301 1012 J 7.9 105 mol 2.9 106 J/mol Critical Thinking Problems 38. One fusion reaction in the sun releases about 25 MeV of energy. Estimate the number of such reactions that occur each second from the luminosity of the sun, which is the rate at which it releases energy, 4 × 1026 W. 1 eV 1.6022 10–19 J so 25 MeV (25 106 eV/reaction) (1.6022 10–19 J/eV) 4.0 10–12 J/reaction The total power is 4 1026 J/s, so the number of reactions occurring each second is 4 1026 J/s 4.0 10–12 J/reaction 1038 reactions/s 248 Problems and Solutions Manual (0.90)(2 1030 kg) (1.679 10–27 kg/atom) 1 1057 atoms Each reaction consumes four protons, so the sun should burn a total of 1057 atoms 4 1038 atoms/second 2.5 1018 s Now there are about 3.2 107 s/year, so this is approximately 1011 years, or one-hundred billion years. Most estimates are about 1/10 of this value. 40. If a uranium nucleus were to split into three pieces of approximately the same size instead of two, would more or less energy be released? Consider Figure 31–1. The binding energy per nucleon for U is about –7.4 MeV. When it splits in two, the binding energy for two nuclei each with A 118 would be about –8.3 MeV, which agrees with the 200 MeV released. If it split into three, each nucleus would have A approximately 80, where the binding energy is most negative. Therefore the energy released would be larger. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 39. The mass of the sun is 2 1030 kg. If 90 percent of the sun’s mass is hydrogen, find the number of hydrogen nuclei in the sun. From the number of fusion reactions each second that you calculated in problem 38, estimate the number of years the sun could continue to “burn” its hydrogen. The mass of a hydrogen atom is 1.674 10–27 kg, so the number of hydrogen atoms in the sun is Physics: Principles and Problems Appendix B Extra Practice Problems CHAPTER 2 1. Express the following numbers in scientific notation. a. 810 000 g 8.1 105 g b. 0.000634 g 6.34 10–4 g c. 60 000 000 g 6 107 g d. 0.0000010 g 1.0 10–6 g 2. Convert each of the following time measurements to its equivalent in seconds. a. 58 ns 5.8 10–8 s b. 0.046 Gs 4.6 107 s c. 9270 ms 9.27 s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill d. 12.3 ks 1.23 104 s 3. Solve the following problems. Express your answers in scientific notation. a. 6.2 10–4 m 5.7 10–3 m 6.3 10–3 m b. 8.7 108 km 3.4 107 m 8.4 108 km c. (9.21 10–5 cm)(1.83 108 cm) 1.69 104 cm2 d. (2.63 10–6 m) (4.08 106 s) 4. State the number of significant digits in the following measurements. a. 3218 kg 4 b. 60.080 kg 5 c. 801 kg 3 d. 0.000534 kg 3 5. State the number of significant digits in the following measurements. a. 5.60 108 m 3 b. 3.0005 10–6 m 5 c. 8.0 1010 m 2 d. 9.204 10–3 m 4 6. Add or subtract as indicated and state the answer with the correct number of significant digits. a. 85.26 g 4.7 g 90.0 g b. 1.07 km 0.608 km 1.68 km c. 186.4 kg 57.83 kg 128.6 kg d. 60.08 s 12.2 s 47.9 s 6.45 10–13 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 249 Chapter 2 (continued) b. Describe the resulting curve. 7. Multiply or divide as indicated using significant digits correctly. parabola; curve starts at origin and is concave upward a. (5 108 m)(4.2 107 m) 2 1016 c. According to the graph, what is the relationship between distance and time for a free-falling object? m2 b. (1.67 10–2 km)(8.5 10–6 km) The distance increases faster and faster with time. 1.4 10–7 km2 c. (2.6 104 kg) (9.4 103 m3) 10. The total distance a lab cart travels during specified lengths of time is given in the following table. 2.8 kg/m3 d. (6.3 10–1 m) (3.8 102 s) 1.7 10–3 m/s Time (s) Distance (m) 0.0 0.500 1.0 0.655 2.0 0.765 3.0 0.915 4.0 1.070 8. A rectangular room is 8.7 m by 2.41 m. a. What length of baseboard molding must be purchased to go around the perimeter of the floor? P 2l 2w 2(8.7 m) 2(2.41 m) 22.2 m b. What area must be covered if floor tiles are laid? A lw (8.7 m)(2.41 m) 21 m2 Distance (m) 1.0 5 2.0 20 3.0 44 4.0 78 5.0 123 d (m) 1.00 9. The following data table was established to show the total distances an object fell during various lengths of time. Time (s) a. Plot distance versus time from the values given in the table and draw the curve that best fits all points. 0.75 0.50 0.25 t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 b. Describe the resulting curve. straight line linear relationship d. What is the slope of this graph? d (m) 125 1.070 m 0.655 m ∆y M 4.0 s 1.0 s ∆x 0.14 m/s 100 75 e. Write an equation relating distance and time for these data. 50 d 0.50 0.14(t) 25 0 t (s) 0 1 2 3 250 Problems and Solutions Manual 4 5 Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill a. Plot distance versus time from the values given in the table and draw a curve that best fits all points. c. According to the graph, what type of relationship exists between the total distance traveled by the lab cart and the time? Chapter 2 (continued) 11. A cube has an edge of length 5.2 cm. a. Find its surface area. 2.1 Area of one side 4.3 A s2 (5.2)2 27 cm2 Total surface area (27 cm2)(6) 160 cm2 b. Find its volume. V s3 (5.2)3 140 cm3 V π r 2h π (4.3)2(0.14) 8.1 cm3 Volume of inside cylinder: V π r 2h π (2.1)2(0.14) 1.9 cm3 Volume of washer: 8.1 cm3 1.9 cm3 6.2 cm3 m dV (19.3 g/cm3)(6.2 cm3) 120 g Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 12. A truck is traveling at a constant velocity of 70 km/h. Convert the velocity to m/s. 70 km 1000 m h 20 m/s h km 3600 s 13. The density of gold is 19.3 g/cm3. A gold washer has an outside radius of 4.3 cm and an inside radius of 2.1 cm. Its thickness is 0.14 cm. What is the mass of the washer? Volume of outside cylinder: Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 251 d2 0 m CHAPTER 3 Create pictorial and physical models for the following problems. Do not solve the problems. 1. A sailboat moves at a constant speed of 2 m/s. How far does it travel every ten seconds? Begin End x v v v v v v1 0 m/s a –9.80 m/s2 t1s d1 ? m 4. Two bikes 24 m apart are approaching each other at a constant speed. One bike is traveling at twice the speed of the other. If they pass each other in 4.3 s, how fast are they going? Begin Begin End a 0 x v0 2 m/s vA vA t 10 s vB d?m 2. The putter strikes a golf ball 3.2 m from the hole. After 1.8 s, the ball comes to rest 15 cm from the hole. Assuming constant acceleration, find the initial velocity of the ball. Begin End aA 0 vB aB 0 d 24 m t 4.3 s vA ? m/s vB ? m/s vB 2vA x v v v v v a d1 3.2 m 5. A sprinter accelerates from 0.0 m/s to 5.4 m/s in 1.2 s, then continues at this constant speed until the end of the 100-m dash. What time did the sprinter achieve for the race? Begin End d2 0.15 m v2 0 m/s v1 ? m 3. How far above the floor would you need to drop a pencil to have it land in 1 s? y a1 v v a2 0 d 100 m v1 0 m/s Begin v v2 5.4 m/s t1 1.2 s t2 ? s v a v v v v End 252 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill x t 1.8 s Chapter 3 (continued) 6. Toss your keys straight up at 1 m/s. How long will they stay aloft before you catch them? y v v v v a v v v v Begin, End v 0 1 m/s a –9.80 m/s2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill t?s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 253 CHAPTER 4 1. Bob walks 81 m and then he walks 125 m. a. What is Bob’s displacement if he walks east both times? 81 m 125 m 206 m b. What is Bob’s displacement if he walks east then west? 81 m 125 m –44 m c. What distance does Bob walk in each case? 81 m 125 m 206 m 2. A cross-country runner runs 5.0 km east along the course, then turns around and runs 5.0 km west along the same path. She returns to the starting point in 45 min. What is her average speed? Her average velocity? average speed distance traveled during time interval time 5.0 km 5.0 km 45 min (0.22 km/min)(60 min/h) 13 km/h average velocity displacement during time interval time +5.0 km 5.0 km 0 km/min 45 min c. cos θ 0.8192 θ 35.00° d. tan θ 0.1405 θ 7.998° e. sin θ 0.7547 θ 49.00° f. cos θ 0.9781 θ 12.01° 5. Find the value of each of the following. a. tan 28° 0.5317 b. sin 86° 0.9976 c. cos 2° 0.9994 d. tan 58° 1.600 e. sin 40° 0.6428 f. cos 71° 0.3256 6. You walk 30 m south and 30 m east. Draw and add vectors representing these two displacements. N E 3. Car A is traveling at 85 km/h while car B is at 64 km/h. What is the relative velocity of car A to car B a. if they both are traveling in the same direction? 85 km/h 64 km/h 21 km/h b. if they are headed toward each other? 85 km/h 64 km/h 149 km/h 4. Find θ for each of the following. a. tan θ 9.5143 θ 84.00° t R 30 m 30 m 30 m tan θ 1 30 m θ 45° So, the resultant is at 45° 270° 315°. R2 (30 m)2 (30 m)2 R 42 m, 315° 40 m, 315° b. sin θ 0.4540 θ 27.00° 254 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0 km/h Chapter 4 (continued) N w 7. Solve for all sides and all angles for the following right triangles. a. 65˚ A 6.8 2.9 25˚ 6.2 v 25˚ 6.2 t E 32˚ b. A 1.00 102 m/s, north 4.7 w 5.0 101 m/s, west 4.0 4.0 58˚ 58˚ 5.0 101 m/s tan θ 0.50 1.00 102 m/s θ 27° 2.5 So the resultant is at 90° θ 117°. c. 7.6 39˚ d. 2m 1m v (1 .0 0 10 /s )2 (5 .0 10 /s )2 112 m/s 110 m/s 9.4 12.1 v 2 A2 w 2 51˚ 12.1 Thus, v 110 m/s, 117° 39˚ 5.1 5.1 58˚ 8.2 8.2 9.7 9. A man hops a freight car 15.0 m long and 3.0 m wide. The car is moving east at 2.5 m/s. Exploring the surroundings, the man walks from corner A to corner B in 20.0 s; then from corner B to corner C in 5.0 s as shown. With the aid of a vector diagram, compute the man’s displacement relative to the ground. C Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 32˚ e. 3.0 0m East 15.0 0m B 54˚ A R 11.9 7.0 3.0 m 11.9 7.0 48 m 15 m 63 m 36˚ 9.6 m/s is 8. A plane flying at 90° at 1.00 blown toward 180° at 5.0 101 m/s by a strong wind. Find the plane’s resultant velocity and direction. 102 dcar vt (2.5 m/s)(25.0 s) 63 m dE 63 m 15.0 m 48 m R2 (48 m)2 (3.0 m)2 R 48 m 3.0 m tan θ 0.0625 48 m θ 3.6° Thus, R 48 m, 3.6° N of E Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 255 Chapter 4 (continued) 10. A plane travels on a heading of 40.0° for a distance of 3.00 102 km. How far north and how far east does the plane travel? d dN 12. You are a pilot on an aircraft carrier. You must fly to another aircraft carrier, now 1.450 103 km at 45° of your position, moving at 56 km/h due east. The wind is blowing from the south at 72 km/h. Calculate the heading and air speed needed to reach the carrier 2.5 h after you take off. Hint: Draw a displacement vector diagram. 140 km, E N B 40.0˚ 40˚ 40 C 180 km, N dE Aircraft carrier 1.450 103 km d 3.0 102 km at 40.0° R D dN d sin θ 45˚ 45 1.93 102 km, north dE d cos θ (3.00 2.30 102 102 km)(cos 40.0°) km, east 11. What are the x and y components of a velocity vector of magnitude 1.00 102 km/h and direction of 240°? 240 240˚ vx Plane 54 54.0˚ (3.00 102 km)(sin 40.0°) t2 t1 E A Position A: plane leaving aircraft carrier A, needing to reach carrier B 2.5 hr after takeoff Position B: aircraft carrier B, which is 1.450 103 km at 45° from carrier A moving at vB 56 km/h, east The distance components (east and north) of the aircraft carrier are 60 60˚ v vy dE 1.450 103 km cos 45° 1025 km v 1.00 102 km/h at 240° Position C: The position of aircraft carrier B in 2.5 h vx v cos θ (1.00 102 km/h) cos 240° The distance traveled by carrier B is –(1.00 km/h Solving for the resultant by the component method, 102 km/h cos 60°) –50.0 (56 km/h)(2.5 h) 140 km, E vy v sin θ (1.00 102 km/h) sin 240° RE 1025 km 140 km –(1.00 102 km/h) sin 60° –86.6 km/h RN 1025 km 1165 km vx –50.0 km/h, vy –86.6 km/h 256 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill dN 1.450 103 km sin 45° 1025 km 80 N 60 N 20 N Chapter 4 (continued) 12. (continued) 60 N 80 N 1025 km tan θ1 1165 km So θ1 41.3° c. at a right angle to each other. R 1450 km, 45° 140 km, 0° R (8 0 N )2+ (6 0 N )2 100 N So R2 (1165 km)2 (1025 km)2 R 1550 km, 41.3° The wind will carry the plane north from position D to position C, a distance of (72 km/h)(2.5 h) 180 km during the 2.5 h. 80 N 60 N Therefore, with d1 distance the plane travels d1 180 km, N R 1550 km, 41.3° Comparing N and E components of the distance: d1E 0 RE 1165 km So d1E 1165 km 14. One force of 60.0 N and a second of 30.0 N act on an object at point P. Graphically add the vectors and find the magnitude of the resultant when the angle between them is as follows. a. 0° 30.0 N d1N 180 km RN 1025 km 30.0 N 60.0 N 90.0 N So d1N 845 km 845 km tan θ2 1165 km So θ2 36.0° d1 (1165 km)2 (845 60.0 N b. 30° 150˚ 60.0 N km)2 30.0 N 1440 km So d1 1440 km, 36.0° x-component: 30.0 N 60.0 N cos 30° 82.0 N Heading 0.0° 36.0° Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 54.0° E of N 1440 km Air speed 580 km/h 2.5 h Thus, the airspeed needed to reach the carrier 2.5 h after you take off is y-component: 0.0 N 60.0 N sin 30° 30.0 N R (8 2.0 N )2 (3 0.0 N )2 87.3 N c. 45° 580 km/h with heading 54.0° E of N. 13. An 80-N and a 60-N force act concurrently on a point. Find the magnitude of the vector sum if the forces pull a. in the same direction. 60.0 N 135 135˚ 35˚ 30.0 N x-component: 30.0 N 60.0 N cos 45° 72.4 N 60 N 80 N y-component: 0.0 N 60.0 N sin 45° 60 N 80 N 140 N b. in opposite directions. Physics: Principles and Problems 42.4 N R (7 2.4 N )2 (4 2.4 N )2 84.0 N Problems and Solutions Manual 257 Chapter 4 (continued) 16. A water skier is towed by a speedboat. The skier moves to one side of the boat in such a way that the tow rope forms an angle of 55° with the direction of the boat. The tension on the rope is 350 N. What would be the tension on the rope if the skier were directly behind the boat? 14. (continued) d. 60° 60.0 N FT (350 N)(cos 55°) 2.0 102 120 120˚ 20˚ 30.0 N x-component: 30.0 N 60.0 N cos 60° 60.0 N y-component: 0.0 N 60.0 N sin 60° 52.0 N R (6 0.0 N )2 (5 2.0 N )2 79.4 N 17. Two 15-N forces act concurrently on point P. Find the magnitude of their resultant when the angle between them is a. 0.0° 15 N 15 N 3.0 101 N b. 30.0° e. 90° 15 N 60.0 N 30.0˚ 15 N 90˚ 90 30.0 N R (6 0.0 N )2 (5 2.0 N )2 67.1 N f. 180° Fh 15 N 15 N cos 30.0° 28 N Fv 0.0 N 15 N sin 30.0° 7.5 N F (2 8 N )2 (7 .5 N )2 29 N 60.0 N 30.0 N c. 90.0° 60.0 N 30.0 N 30.0 N R2 (650 N)2 (510 N)2 15 N 120 120.0˚ 20˚ 15 N F (1 5 N )2 (1 5 N )2 21 N R 830 N 650 N tan θ 510 N d. 120.0° Fh 15 N (15 N) cos 120.0° 15 N 7.5 N 7.5 N θ 52° Fv (15 N) sin 120.0° 13 N 180° 52° 232° F 830 N, 232° 510 N F (7 .5 N )2 (1 3 N )2 15 N t 650 N 258 Problems and Solutions Manual R Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 15. In tackling a running back from the opposing team, a defensive lineman exerts a force of 510 N at 180°, while a linebacker simultaneously applies a force of 650 N at 270°. What is the resultant force on the ball carrier? Chapter 4 (continued) 17. (continued) e. 180.0° 15 N ( –15 N) 0 N 18. Kim pushes a lawn spreader across a lawn by applying a force of 95 N along the handle that makes an angle of 60.0° with the horizontal. b. The handle is lowered so it makes an angle of 30.0° with the horizontal. Now what are the horizontal and vertical components of the force? Fh F cos θ (95 N)(cos 30.0°) 82 N Fv F sin θ (95 N)(sin 30.0°) 48 N a. What are the horizontal and vertical components of the force? Fh F cos θ (95 N)(cos 60.0°) 48 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Fv F sin θ (95 N)(sin 60.0°) 82 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 259 CHAPTER 5 1. 0.30 s after seeing a puff of smoke rise from the starter’s pistol, the sound of the firing of the pistol is heard by the track timer 1.00 102 m away. What is the velocity of sound? ∆d 1.00 102 v 33 m/s 0.30 ∆t 2. The tire radius on a particular vehicle is 0.62 m. If the tires are rotating 5 times per second, what is the velocity of the vehicle? 6. The total distance a ball is off the ground when thrown vertically is given for each second of flight shown in the following table. Time (s) Distance (m) 0.0 0.0 1.0 24.5 2.0 39.2 3.0 44.1 4.0 39.2 5.0 24.5 6.0 0.0 C 2πR 2π(0.62) 3.9 m 3.9 m v Rotation 5 Rotations s 20 m/s a. Draw a position-time graph of the motion of the ball. d (m) 3. A bullet is fired with a speed of 720.0 m/s. a. What time is required for the bullet to strike a target 324 m away? 50 40 30 20 d 324 m t 0.450 s v 720.0 m/s 10 b. What is the velocity in km/h? 0 (720.0 m/s)(3600 s/h) v 1000 km/h 2592 km/h d m 1.00 t 3.3 10–7 s 3.0 108 m/s v 102 5. You drive your car from home at an average velocity of 82 km/h for 3 h. Halfway to your destination, you develop some engine problems, and for 5 h you nurse the car the rest of the way. What is your average velocity for the entire trip? ∆d v ∆t (82)(3) 246 km Total distance traveled is 492 km. Total time is 8 hours. ∆d 492 km v 8h ∆t 61.5 km/h 60 km/h 260 Problems and Solutions Manual 1 2 3 4 5 6 b. How far off the ground is the ball at the end of 0.5 s? When would the ball again be this distance from the ground? 13.5 m, 5.5 s 7. Use the following position-time graph to find how far the object travels between d (m) 40 30 20 10 t (s) 0 0 5 10 15 20 a. t 0 s and t 5 s. 10 m b. t 5 s and t 10 s. 30 m Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. Light travels at 3.0 108 m/s. How many seconds go by from the moment the starter’s pistol is shot until the smoke is seen by the track timer 1.00 102 m away? t (s) 0 Chapter 5 (continued) b. Use your graph to find the time when the faster car overtakes the slower one. 7. (continued) 1.00 h c. t 10 s and t 15 s. 0m d. t 15 s and t 20 s. –40 m e. t 0 s and t 20 s. 80 m of distance, but 0 displacement 8. Use the position-time graph from problem 7 to find the object’s velocity between a. t 0 s and t 5 s. ∆d 10 m v 2 m/s ∆t 5s b. t 5 s and t 10 s. 30 m v 6 m/s 5s c. t 10 s and t 15 s. 0m v 0 m/s 5s d. t 15 s and t 20 s. –40 m v –8 m/s 5s 9. Two cars are headed in the same direction; the one traveling 60 km/h is 20 km ahead of the other traveling 80 km/h. a. Draw a position-time graph showing the motion of the cars. d (km) Downstream: (24.3 km)(1.00 103 m/km) vdown (30.0 min)(60 s/min) 13.5 m/s vboat vdown vcurrent 13.5 m/s 1.50 m/s vboat 12.0 m/s Upstream: vup vboat vcurrent 12.0 m/s 1.50 m/s 10.5 m/s d vup t d So t vup 2.43 104 m 10.5 m/s 2.31 103 s 38.5 min 100 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 10. You head downstream on a river in an outboard. The current is flowing at a rate of 1.50 m/s. After 30.0 min, you find that you have traveled 24.3 km. How long will it take you to travel back upstream to your original point of departure? 11. Use your graph from problem 6 to calculate the ball’s instantaneous velocity at 80 a. t 2 s. Slower Car 60 ≈ 10 m/s 40 b. t 3 s. Faster Car 20 0 m/s 0 t (h) 0 .25 .50 Physics: Principles and Problems .75 1.00 1.25 c. t 4 s. ≈ –10 m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 261 Chapter 5 (continued) 12. A plane flies in a straight line at a constant speed of +75 m/s. Assume that it is at the reference point when the clock reads t 0. a. Construct a table showing the position or displacement of the plane at the end of each second for a 10-s period. Clock Reading Position, t (s) d (m) 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 0 75 150 225 300 375 450 525 600 675 750 d. Plot a velocity-time graph of the plane’s motion for the first 6 s of the 10-s interval. yy ;; yy ;; v (m/s) 150 75 Part e. t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 e. From the velocity-time graph, find the displacement of the plane between the second and the sixth period. Shaded area under v-t graph is the displacement. d (75 m/s)(4 s) 300 m 13. Shonda jogs for 15 min at 240 m/min, walks the next 10 min at 90 m/min, rests for 5 min, and jogs back to where she started at –180 m/min. 450 300 t (min) 60 50 40 30 60 120 180 240 20 600 10 d (m) 750 240 180 120 60 v (m/min) 0 0 b. Use the data from the table to plot a position-time graph. a. Plot a velocity-time graph for Shonda’s exercise run. 150 Area 240 m/min(15 min) 3600 m 0 t (s) 0 5 10 c. Show that the slope of the line is the velocity of the plane. Use at least two different sets of points along the line. From d-t graph: (450 m 0 m) slope 1 75 m/s, (6 s 0 s) (600 m 300 m) slope 2 75 m/s (8 s 4 s) 262 Problems and Solutions Manual the distance jogged c. What is the total distance traveled by Shonda? 3600 m 900 m 4500 m 9.0 103 m d. What is Shonda’s displacement from start to finish? 4500 m 4500 m 0 m Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. Find the area under the curve for the first 15 min. What does this represent? Chapter 5 (continued) a.Plot a velocity-time graph for this motion. 14. From the moment a 40.0 m/s fastball touches the catcher’s mitt until it is completely stopped takes 0.012 s. Calculate the average acceleration of the ball as it is being caught. 80 v v0 0.0 m/s – 40.0 a 0.012 s t 40 –3.3 103 m/s2 v (m/s) 60 20 15. The following velocity-time graph describes a familiar motion of a car traveling during rush-hour traffic. t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 b. Is this motion constant velocity? Uniform acceleration? v (m/s) 15 no, no 10 c. Calculate the instantaneous acceleration at t 3.0 s. 5 Slope of the tangent is ≈ 30 m/s2. t (s) 0 0 1 2 3 4 5 6 a. Describe the car’s motion from t 0 s to t 4 s. constant velocity of 10 m/s b. Describe the car’s motion from t 4 s to t 6 s. v v0 1.00 102 m/s 0.00 t. a 12.5 m/s2 8.00 s slowing down to a stop c. What is the average acceleration for the first 4 s? 0 m/s2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 17. Top-fuel drag racers are able to uniformly accelerate at 12.5 m/s2 from rest to 1.00 102 m/s before crossing the finish line. How much time elapses during the run? d. What is the average acceleration from t 4 s to t 6 s? 0 m/s 10 m/s 10 m/s –5 m/s2 6s4s 2s 16. Given the following table: Time (s) Velocity (m/s) 0.0 0.0 1.0 5.0 2.0 20.0 3.0 45.0 4.0 80.0 18. A race car accelerates from rest at +7.5 m/s2 for 4.5 s. How fast will it be going at the end of that time? v v0 at 0.0 (7.5 m/s2)(4.5 s) 34 m/s 19. A race car starts from rest and is accelerated uniformly to +41 m/s in 8.0 s. What is the car’s displacement? (v v0)t (41 m/s 0.0)(8.0 s) d 2 2 160 m 20. A jet plane traveling at +88 m/s lands on a runway and comes to rest in 11 s. a. Calculate its uniform acceleration. v v0 0.0 88 m/s a 11 s t –8.0 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 263 Chapter 5 (continued) 24. A hockey player skating at 18 m/s comes to a complete stop in 2.0 m. What is the acceleration of the hockey player? 20. (continued) b. Calculate the distance it travels. 1 d v0t at 2 2 v 2 v 20 0.02 (18 m/s)2 a 2(2.0 m) 2d (88 m/s)(11 s) –81 m/s2 1 (–8.0 m/s2)(11 s)2 2 480 m 21. A bullet accelerates at 6.8 104 m/s2 from rest as it travels the 0.80 m of the rifle barrel. a. How long was the bullet in the barrel? 1 d v0t at 2 2 1 0.80 (0.0 m/s)t (6.8 104 m/s2)t 2 2 t v v0 at 0.0 10–3 s) 3.3 102 m/s 22. A car traveling at 14 m/s encounters a patch of ice and takes 5.0 s to stop. a. What is the car’s acceleration? v v0 0.0 14 m/s a –2.8 m/s2 5.0 s t v v0 0.0 14 m/s d t 5.0 s 2 2 35 m 23. A motorcycle traveling at 16 m/s accelerates at a constant rate of 4.0 m/s2 over 50.0 m. What is its final velocity? v 2 v 02 2ad (16 m/s)2 2(4.0 m/s)(50.0 m) v02 –2ad v0 34.6 m/s 125 km/h. Yes, the car was exceeding the speed limit. 26. An accelerating lab cart passes through two photo gate timers 3.0 m apart in 4.2 s. The velocity of the cart at the second timer is 1.2 m/s. a. What is the cart’s velocity at the first gate? v v0 d t 2 1.2 m/s v0 3.0 m 4.2 s 2 6.0 m 1.2 m/s v0 4.2 s v0 0.23 m/s b. What is the acceleration? vf v0 a t 1.2 m/s 0.23 m/s a 4.2 s a 0.23 m/s2 656 m2/s2 v 26 m/s 264 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. How far does it travel before stopping? Since v 0, 1.20 103 m2/s2, b. What velocity does the bullet have as it leaves the barrel? m/s2)(4.9 v 2 v02 2ad –2(–10.0 m/s2)(60.0 m) 2(0.80) 4.9 10–3 s 6.8 104 m/s (6.8 104 25. Police find skid marks 60.0 m long on a highway showing where a car made an emergency stop. Assuming that the acceleration was –10.0 m/s2 (about the maximum for dry pavement), how fast was the car going? Was the car exceeding the 80 km/h speed limit? Chapter 5 (continued) Velocity before going into river 27. A camera is accidentally dropped from the edge of a cliff and 6.0 s later hits the bottom. v 2 v 02 2ad a. How fast was it going just before it hit? v v0 at 0.0 9.80 m/s2 (6.0 s) 59 m/s b. How high is the cliff? 1 d v0t at 2 2 1 0.0(6.0 s) (9.80 m/s2)(6.0 s)2 2 1.8 102 m 28. A rock is thrown vertically upward with a velocity of 21 m/s from the edge of a bridge 42 m above a river. How long does the rock stay in the air? To get back to bridge height v v0 –21 m/s 21 m/s t –9.80 m/s2 a 1264.2 m2/s2 v 36 m/s Time to fall from bridge to river v v0 36 m/s 21 m/s t 1.5 s 9.80 m/s2 a Total time 4.3 s 1.5 s 5.8 s 29. A platform diver jumps vertically with a velocity of 4.2 m/s. The diver enters the water 2.5 s later. How high is the platform above the water? 1 d v0t at 2 2 (4.2 m/s)(2.5 s) 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(2.5 s)2 2 –2.0 101 Diver is 2.0 101 m below starting point, so platform is 2.0 101 m high. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4.3 s (21 m/s)2 2(9.80 m/s2)(42 m) Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 265 CHAPTER 6 1. A tow rope is used to pull a 1750-kg car, giving it an acceleration of 1.35 m/s2. What force does the rope exert? Fnet ma (1750 kg)(1.35 m/s2) 2.36 103 N, in the direction of the acceleration. 2. A racing car undergoes a uniform acceleration of 4.00 m/s2. If the net force causing the acceleration is 3.00 103 N, what is the mass of the car? Fnet 3.00 103 N m a 4.00 m/s2 7.50 102 kg 3. A 5.2-kg bowling ball is accelerated from rest to a velocity of 12 m/s as the bowler covers 5.0 m of approach before releasing the ball. What force is exerted on the ball during this time? v 2 v 02 2ad v 2 v 20 0.02 a (12 m/s)2 2(5.0 m) 2d 14.4 m/s2 Fnet ma (5.2 kg)(14.4 m/s2) 75 N 4. A high jumper, falling at 4.0 m/s, lands on a foam pit and comes to rest, compressing the pit 0.40 m. If the pit is able to exert an average force of 1200 N on the high jumper in breaking the fall, what is the jumper’s mass? v 2 v 20 0.02 (4.0 m/s)2 a 2(0.40 m) 2d –2.0 101 m/s2 where the positive direction is downward. Fnet W Fpit ma mg Fpit ma a. What is the acceleration of gravity on Planet X? W mg 180 N W g 3.6 m/s2 5.0 101 kg m b. If the same barbell is lifted on Earth, what minimal force is needed? W mg (5. 0 101 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 4.9 102 N 6. A proton has a mass of 1.672 10–27 kg. What is its weight? W mg (1.672 10–27 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 1.6 10–26 N 7. An applied force of 21 N accelerates a 9.0-kg wagon at 2.0 m/s2 along the sidewalk. a. How large is the frictional force? Fnet ma (9.0 kg)(2.0 m/s2) 18 N Ff Fappl Fnet 21 N 18 N 3 N b. What is the coefficient of friction? FN W mg (9.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 88 N Ff 3N µ 0.03 88 N FN 8. A 2.0-kg brick has a sliding coefficient of friction of 0.38. What force must be applied to the brick for it to move at a constant velocity? Ff µFN where FN W mg (2.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 19.6 N Since Fnet 0 N, Fappl Ff and so Ff µFN (0.38)(19.6 N) 7.4 N Fpit m ga 1200 N (9.80 m/s2 2.0 101 m/s2) 4.0 101 kg 266 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v 2 v 02 2ad 5. On Planet X, a 5.0 101-kg barbell can be lifted by exerting a force of only 180 N. Chapter 6 (continued) 9. In bench pressing 1.0 102 kg, a weight lifter applies a force of 1040 N. How large is the upward acceleration of the weights during the lift? c. The elevator slows down at –2.2 m/s2 as it reaches the desired floor. What does the scale read? Fappl ma W (5.0 101 kg)(–2.2 m/s2) W mg (1.0 102 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 490 N 9.8 102 N 380 N Fnet Fappl W 1040 N 9.8 102 N 60 N Fnet ma d. The elevator descends, accelerating at –2.7 m/s2. What does the scale read? Fappl ma W F a net 60 N/1.0 102 kg m 0.6 m/s2 10. An elevator that weighs 3.0 N is accelerated upward at 1.0 m/s2. What force does the cable exert to give it this acceleration? 103 The mass of the elevator is 3.0 103 N W m 9.8 m/s2 g 3.1 102 kg Now ma Fnet Fappl W, so that Fappl ma W (3.1 102 kg)(1.0 m/s2) (3.0 103 N) 3.3 103 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 11. A person weighing 490 N stands on a scale in an elevator. The basic equation to be applied is ma Fnet Fappl W where the positive direction is taken upward and Fappl is the force exerted by the scale. The mass of the person is W 490 N m 5.0 101 kg g 9.80 m/s2 a. What does the scale read when the elevator is at rest? a 0 so Fappl W 490 N b. What is the reading on the scale when the elevator rises at a constant velocity? a 0 so Fappl W 490 N Physics: Principles and Problems (5.0 101 kg)(–2.7 m/s2) 490 N 360 N e. What does the scale read when the elevator descends at a constant velocity? a 0 so Fappl W 490 N f. Suppose the cable snapped and the elevator fell freely. What would the scale read? a –g so Fappl ma W m(–g) mg 0 N 12. A pendulum has a length of 1.00 m. a. What is its period on Earth? gl T 2π 9.18.000 mm/s 2.01 s T 2π 2 b. What is its period on the moon where the acceleration due to gravity is 1.67 m/s2? T 2π 1.16.700 m/s 4.86 s m 2 13. The period of an object oscillating on a spring is T 2π mk where m is the mass of the object and k is the spring constant, which indicates the force necessary to produce a unit elongation of the spring. The period of a simple pendulum is T 2π gl Problems and Solutions Manual 267 Chapter 6 (continued) 13. (continued) a. What mass will produce a 1.0-s period of oscillation if it is attached to a spring with a spring constant of 4.0 N/m? T 2π mk, so (4.0 N/m)(1.0 s)2 kT 2 m 0.10 kg 2 (4)(2) 4π 15. A 10.0-kg mass, m1, on a frictionless table is accelerated by a 5.0-kg mass, m2, hanging over the edge of the table. What is the acceleration of the mass along the table? Pulley 10.0 kg Frictionless surface 5.0 kg b. What length pendulum will produce a period of 1.0 s? T 2π gT 2 l , so l 4π 2 g (9.80 m/s2)(1.0 s)2 l 0.25 m (4)(π 2) c. How would the harmonic oscillator and the pendulum have to be modified in order to produce 1.0-s periods on the surface of the moon where g is 1.6 m/s2? No change is necessary for the harmonic oscillator. For the pendulum, because l is proportional to g, (1.6 m/s2)(0.25 m) g l l 9.80 m/s2 g 0.041 m The pendulum must be shortened to 4.1 cm. Fchild ma (22 kg)(0.50 m/s2) 11 N Fchild Fskateboard, so for the skateboard F ma, or 11 N F a 3.7 m/s2 3.0 kg m m m1 m2 the total mass being accelerated and Fnet m2g the applied force Thus, m2g (m1 m2)a (5.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) m g or a 2 5.0 kg 10.0 kg m1 m2 3.3 m/s2, to the right 16. A bricklayer applies a force of 100 N to each of two handles of a wheelbarrow. Its mass is 20 kg and it is loaded with 30 bricks, each of mass 1.5 kg. The handles of the wheelbarrow are 30° from the horizontal, and the coefficient of friction is 0.20. What initial acceleration is given the wheelbarrow? 200 N y 30˚ 30 Fh Ff x FN m 20 kg (1.5 kg)(30) 65 kg FN –[(200 N) sin 30° (65 kg)(9.80 m/s2)] –737 N Ff µFN (0.20)(–737 N) –147 N Fh 200 N cos 30° 173 N Fnet (173 N 147 N) a m 65 kg 0.4 m/s2 268 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 14. When a 22-kg child steps off a 3.0-kg stationary skateboard with an acceleration of 0.50 m/s2, with what acceleration will the skateboard travel in the opposite direction? Fnet ma where CHAPTER 7 1. A 33-N force acting at 90.0° and a 44-N force acting at 60.0° act concurrently on point P. What is the magnitude and direction of a third force that produces equilibrium at point P? F1 33 N, 90.0°; F2 44 N, 60.0° 3. A bell ringer decides to use a bowling ball to ring the bell. He hangs the 7.3-kg ball from the end of a 2.0 m long rope. He attaches another rope to the ball to pull the ball back, and pulls it horizontally until the ball has moved 0.60 m away from the vertical. How much force must he apply? Solution by component method. F1h 0 N T F1v F1 33 N F2h (44 N) cos 60.0° 22 N F2v (44 N) sin 60.0° 38 N Fh 0 N 22 N 22 N Fv 33 N 38 N 71 N The resultant of the two given forces is F (2 2 N )2 (7 1 N )2 74 N 71 N tan θ 3.23, θ 73° 22 N Equilibrant: 74 N, 253° 2. A person weighs 612 N. If the person sits in the middle of a hammock that is 3.0 m long and sags 1.0 m below the points of support, what force would be exerted by each of the two hammock ropes? t 1m 1.5 m t F Angle pulled back from vertical given 0.60 by sin θ 0.30, and θ 17° 2.0 In equilbrium forces balance. Vertical: T cos θ mg; Horizontal: T sin θ F, where T is the tension in the 2.0 m rope and F is the force on the horizontal rope. F Thus tan θ, so mg F (7.3 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.31) 22 N 4. A mass, M, starts from rest and slides down the frictionless incline of 30°. As it leaves the incline, its speed is 24 m/s. a. What is the acceleration of the mass while on the incline? 1.5 m M Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill F Ma 1 sin θ 0.6667 1.5 W Mg 30 30˚ t 30 30˚ TR 306 N F W(sin 30°) 612 N Ma (sin 30°) Mg a (sin 30°) g 4.90 m/s2 306 N sin θ TR 306 N 306 N TR 459 N sin θ 0.6667 30˚ 30 30˚ 30 vh v Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 269 Chapter 7 (continued) b. What is the length of the incline? v2 v 02 2ad v 2 v 02 (24 m/s)2 0.0 d (2)(4.90 m/s2) 2a 576 m2/s2 d 59 m (2)(4.90 m/s2) c. How long does it take the mass to reach the floor after it leaves the top of the incline? ∆v a, or ∆t 24 m/s ∆v ∆t 4.9 s 4.90 m/s2 a 5. A ball falls from rest from a height of 4.90 102 m. a. How long does it remain in the air? 1 y vyt at 2 where a g 2 Because initial vertical velocity is zero, t 2y g (2)(4.90 102) 9.80 m/s 10.0 s b.If the ball has a horizontal velocity of 2.00 102 m/s when it begins its fall, what horizontal displacement will it have? x vxt (2.00 102 m/s)(1.00 101 s) 2.00 103 m 7. A bridge is 176.4 m above a river. If a lead-weighted fishing line is thrown from the bridge with a horizontal velocity of 22.0 m/s, how far has it moved horizontally when it hits the water? 270 Problems and Solutions Manual t 2y (2)(176.4 m) ) 6.00 s g (9.8 0 m/s 2 x vxt (22.0 m/s)(6.00 s) 132 m 8. A beach ball, moving with a speed of +1.27 m/s, rolls off a pier and hits the water 0.75 m from the end of the pier. How high above the water is the pier? We need to know how long it takes the ball to hit the water in order to use 1 y vyt at 2, where vy 0 2 to calculate pier height. This time is determined by the horizontal motion x vxt. x 0.75 m t 0.59 s vx 1.27 m/s This gives a vertical displacement 1 y at 2 where a g 2 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(0.59 s)2 –1.7 m 2 and hence a pier height of 1.7 m. 9. Carlos has a tendency to drop his bowling ball on his release. Instead of having the ball on the floor at the completion of his swing, Carlos lets go with the ball 0.35 m above the floor. If he throws it horizontally with a velocity of 6.3 m/s, what distance does it travel before you hear a “thud”? 1 y vyt at 2 where vy 0. 2 Make the downward direction positive so a g. The time to hit the floor is t 5 m) 2gy 29(.08.3m /s 0.27 s 2 So travel distance is x vxt (6.3 m/s)(0.27 s) 1.7 m Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 6. An archer stands 40.0 m from the target. If the arrow is shot horizontally with a velocity of 90.0 m/s, how far above the bull’s-eye must she aim to compensate for gravity pulling her arrow downward? x 40.0 m t 0.444 s vx 90.0 m/s 1 d vyt at 2 where a g 2 1 0(0.444 s) (9.80 m/s2)(0.444 s)2 2 0.966 m (down is positive) 1 y vyt at 2 where a g 2 Because initial vertical velocity is zero, Chapter 7 (continued) 10. A discus is released at an angle of 45° and a velocity of 24.0 m/s. a. How long does it stay in the air? vy vi sin 45° (24.0 m/s) sin 45° 17.0 m/s So time to maximum height is vtop vy 0.00 17.0 m/s t 9.80 m/s a 1.735 s and by symmetry total time is 3.47 s. b. What horizontal distance does it travel? vx vi cos 45° (24.0 m/s) cos 45° 17.0 m/s so x vxt 17.0 m/s(3.46 s) 58.8 m 11. A shot put is released with a velocity of 12 m/s and stays in the air for 2.0 s. a. At what angle with the horizontal was it released? vf vi at where vf 0 at maximum height and vi vy. Since time to maximum height is 1.0 s, a g, and vy vf at 0 (–9.8 m/s2)(1.0 s) 9.8 m/s where upward is taken a. What was its initial velocity? 1 x vxt and y vyt at 2 2 where a g At end y 0, vy gt 1 so 0 vyt gt 2 t and 2 2 2vy t g x But t , vx 2vy x 1 so or vxvy xg g vx 2 Now vx v0 cos θ and vy v0 sin θ, so vxvy v 02 cos θ sin θ, or 1 xg 2 v 02 cos θ sin θ (1/2)(82 m)(9.80 m/s2) Here v 20 (cos 45°)(sin 45°) 804 m2/s2 or v0 28 m/s b. How long was it in the air? vx v0 cos 45° (28 m/s) cos 45° 2.0 101 m/s 82 m x so t 4.1 s vx 2.0 101 m/s v0 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 12. A football is kicked at 45° and travels 82 m before hitting the ground. vy c. How high did it go? Maximum height occurs at half the flight time, so since t vx positive vy 9.8 m/s v0 12 m/s vy 9.8 m/s sin θ 0.817 v0 12 m/s θ 55° b. What horizontal distance did it travel? vx v0 cos 55° (12 m/s) cos 55° 6.9 m/s so x vxt (6.9 m/s)(2.0 s) 14 m Physics: Principles and Problems vy v0 sin 45° (28 m/s) sin 45° 2.0 101 m/s y (2.0 101 m/s)(2.1 s) 1 ( 9.80 m/s2)(2.1 s)2 2 2.0 101 m 13. A golf ball is hit with a velocity of 24.5 m/s at 35.0° above the horizontal. Find a. the range of the ball. vx v0 cos θ (24.5 m/s)(cos 35.0°) 20.1 m/s Problems and Solutions Manual 271 Chapter 7 (continued) 13. a. (continued) vy v0 sin θ (24.5 m/s)(sin 35.0°) 14.1 m/s 1 1 y vyt at 2 t vy at 2 2 where a g When y 0, 2vy –2(14.1 m/s) t 2.88 s g –9.80 m/s2 16. A 2.0-kg object is attached to a 1.5-m long string and swung in a vertical circle at a constant speed of 12 m/s. a. What is the tension in the string when the object is at the bottom of its path? (2.0 kg)(12 m/s)2 mv 2 Fnet r 1.5 m 1.9 101 N W mg (2.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 2.0 102 N Fnet T W, so T Fnet W so x vxt 57.9 m b. the maximum height of the ball. 1 In half the flight time, (2.88 s), it 2 falls 1 y at 2 where a g 2 1 (–9.80 m/s2)(1.44 s)2 2 –10.2 m, so its maximum height is 10.2 m. 14. A carnival clown rides a motorcycle down a ramp and around a “loop-the-loop.” If the loop has a radius of 18 m, what is the slowest speed the rider can have at the top of the loop to avoid falling? Hint: At this slowest speed, at the top of the loop, the track exerts no force on the motorcycle. F ma and Fnet W, so v g r (9 .8 0 m/s 2)(1 8 m) 13 m/s 15. A 75-kg pilot flies a plane in a loop. At the top of the loop, where the plane is completely upside-down for an instant, the pilot hangs freely in the seat and does not push against the seat belt. The airspeed indicator reads 120 m/s. What is the radius of the plane’s loop? 2.1 102 N b. What is the tension in the string when the object is at the top of its path? Fnet T W, so T Fnet W 1.9 102 N 0.20 102 N 1.7 102 N 17. A 60.0-kg speed skater with a velocity of 18.0 m/s comes into a curve of 20.0-m radius. How much friction must be exerted between the skates and ice to negotiate the curve? mv 2 Ff Fnet r (60.0 kg)(18.0 m/s)2 972 N 20.0 m 18. A 20.0-kg child wishes to balance on a seesaw with a child of 32.0 kg. If the smaller child sits 3.2 m from the pivot, where must the larger child sit? m1gd1 m2gd2 Because g is common to both sides, (20.0)(3.2) (32.0)(d2), and d2 2.0 m 2.0 m from the pivot Because the net force is equal to the weight of the pilot, ma w, or mv 2 mg r v2 (120 m/s)2 or r 1.5 103 m g 9.8 m/s2 272 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill ma mg 1.9 102 N 0.20 102 N CHAPTER 8 1. Comet Halley returns every 74 years. Find the average distance of the comet from the sun in astronomical units (AU). ra rb Ta 2 , so Tb Ta 2 74 y ra3 r3b (1.0 AU)3 Tb 1.0 y 3 2 5.48 103 AU3 so ra 18 AU or 18(1.5 1011 m) 2.7 1012 m 2. Area is measured in m2, so the rate at which area is swept out by a planet or satellite is measured in m2/s. a. How fast is area swept out by Earth in its orbit about the sun? r 1.49 1011 m and T 3.156 107 s, so πr2 π (1.49 1011 m)2 2.21 1015 m2/s (3.156 107 s) T b. How fast is area swept out by the moon in its orbit about Earth. Use 3.9 108 m as the average distance between Earth and the moon, and 27.33 days as the moon’s period. (3.9 108 m)2 2.0 1011 m2/s 2.36 106 s 3. You wish to launch a satellite that will remain above the same spot on Earth’s surface. This means the satellite must have a period of exactly one day. Calculate the radius of the circular orbit this satellite must have. Hint: The moon also circles Earth and both the moon and the satellite will obey Kepler’s third law. The moon is 3.9 108 m from Earth and its period is 27.33 days. Ts Tm rs 3 rm Ts 2 3 so rs3 r m Tm 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 2 1.000 dy 27.33 dy (3.9 108 m)3 7.94 1022 m3 so rs 4.3 107 m 4. The mass of an electron is 9.1 10–31 kg. The mass of a proton is 1.7 10–27 kg. They are about 1.0 10–10 m apart in a hydrogen atom. What gravitational force exists between the proton and the electron of a hydrogen atom? Gmemp (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(9.1 10–31 kg)(1.7 10–27 kg) F 2 (1.0 10–10 m)2 d 1.0 10–47 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 273 Chapter 8 (continued) 5. Two 1.00-kg masses have their centers 1.00 m apart. What is the force of attraction between them? m1m2 (6.67 10–11 N m/kg2)(1.00 kg)(1.00 kg) Fg G 2 (1.00 m)2 d 6.67 10–11 N 6. Two satellites of equal mass are put into orbit 30 m apart. The gravitational force between them is 2.0 10–7 N. a. What is the mass of each satellite? m1m2 F G, m1 m2 m r2 m Fr 2 G (2.0 10–7 N)(30 m)2 2.698 106 kg2 1.6 103 kg 6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2 b. What is the initial acceleration given to each satellite by the gravitational force? Fnet ma Fnet 2.00 10–7 N a 1.3 10–10 m/s2 m 1.6 10 kg 7. Two large spheres are suspended close to each other. Their centers are 4.0 m apart. One sphere weighs 9.8 102 N. The other sphere has a weight of 1.96 102 N. What is the gravitational force between them? W 9.8 102 N m1 1.0 102 kg g 9.8 0 m/s2 W 1.96 102 N m2 2.00 101 kg g 9.80 m/s2 m1m2 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(1.0 102 kg)(2.00 101 kg) F G 2 (4.0 m)2 d 8.3 109 N 8. If the centers of Earth and the moon are 3.9 108 m apart, the gravitational force between them is about 1.9 1020 N. What is the approximate mass of the moon? (1.9 1020 N)(3.9 108 m)2 Fr 2 mm 7.2 1022 kg (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(6.0 1024 kg) Gme 9. a. What is the gravitational force between two spherical 8.00-kg masses that are 5.0 m apart? m1m2 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(8.0 kg)(9.0 kg) F G 1.7 10–10 N (5.0 m)2 r2 b. What is the gravitational force between them when they are 5.0 101 m apart? m1m2 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(8.0 kg)(8.0 kg) F G 1.7 10–12 N (5.0 101 m)2 r2 274 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill m1m2 F G r2 Chapter 8 (continued) 10. A satellite is placed in a circular orbit with a radius of 1.0 107 m and a period of 9.9 103 s. Calculate the mass of Earth. Hint: Gravity is the net force on such a satellite. Scientists have actually measured the mass of Earth this way. msv 2 Gmsme Fnet r r2 2π r Since, v T ms 4π 2r 2 Gmsme 2 r r2 T (4)(π)2(1.0 107 m)3 4π 2r 3 me (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(9.9 103 s)2 GT 2 me 6.0 1024 kg 11. If you weigh 637 N on Earth’s surface, how much would you weigh on the planet Mars? (Mars has a mass of 6.37 1023 kg and a radius of 3.43 106 m.) W 637 N m 65.0 kg g 9.80 m/s2 Gm1m2 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(65.0 kg)(6.37 1023 kg) F 235 N 2 (3.43 106 m)2 d 12. Using Newton’s variation of Kepler’s third law and information from Table 8–1, calculate the period of Earth’s moon if the radius of orbit was twice the actual value of 3.9 108 m. 4π 2 4π 2 T p2 (r3) (7.8 108 m)3 –11 2 (6.67 10 N m /kg2)(5.979 1024 kg) GME Tp 6.85 106 s or 79 days 13. Use the data from Table 8–1 to find the speed and period of a satellite that would orbit Mars 175 km above its surface. r Rm 175 km 3.56 106 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v GMm r (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(6.42 1023 kg) 3.56 106 m v 3.47 103 m/s T 2π r 3 2π GMm (3.56 106 m)3 (6.67 10–11 N m2/kg2)(6.42 1023 kg) T 6.45 103 s or 1.79 h 14. What would be the value of g, acceleration of gravity, if Earth’s mass was double its actual value, but its radius remained the same? If the radius was doubled, but the mass remained the same? If both the mass and radius were doubled? GMe g R e2 2Me ⇒ g 19.6 m/s2 2Re ⇒ g 2.45 m/s2 2Me and 2Re ⇒ g 4.90 m/s2 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 275 Chapter 8 (continued) 15. What would be the strength of Earth’s gravitational field at a point where an 80.0-kg astronaut would experience a 25% reduction in weight? W mg (80.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 784 N Wreduced (784 N)(0.75) 588 N Wreduced 588 N greduced 7.35 m/s2 m 80.0 kg 16. On the surface of the moon, a 91.0-kg physics teacher weighs only 145.6 N. What is the value of the moon’s gravitational field at its surface? W mg, W 145.6 N So g 1.60 m/s2 m 91.0 kg Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 276 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems CHAPTER 9 1. Jim strikes a 0.058-kg golf ball with a force of 272 N and gives it a velocity of 62.0 m/s. How long was the club in contact with the ball? (0.058 kg)(62.0 m/s) m∆v ∆t 272 N F 0.013 s 2. A force of 186 N acts on a 7.3-kg bowling ball for 0.40 s. a. What is the bowling ball’s change in momentum? ∆p F ∆t (186 N)(0.40 s) 74 N s ∆p 74 N s ∆v 1.0 101 m/s m 7.3 kg 3. A 5500-kg freight truck accelerates from 4.2 m/s to 7.8 m/s in 15.0 s by applying a constant force. a. What change in momentum occurs? ∆p m ∆v (5500 kg)(7.8 m/s 4.2 m/s) 2.0 104 kg m/s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. In running a ballistics test at the police department, Officer Rios fires a 6.0-g bullet at 350 m/s into a container that stops it in 0.30 m. What average force stops the bullet? ∆p m ∆v (0.0060 kg)(–350 m/s) –2.1 kg m/s 2 t d v v0 –1.2 103 N Physics: Principles and Problems (0.145 kg)[–58 m/s (+42 m/s)] –14.5 kg m/s b. If the ball and bat were in contact 4.6 10–4 s, what would be the average force while they touched? 7. A 550-kg car traveling at 24.0 m/s collides head-on with a 680-kg pick-up truck. Both vehicles come to a complete stop upon impact. a. What is the momentum of the car before collision? p mv (550 kg)(24.0 m/s) 1.3 104 kg m/s ∆p 2.1 kg m/s F ∆t 1.7 103 s ∆p mv mv0 m (v v0) –3.2 104 N 1.3 103 N 1.7 10–3 s Take the direction of the pitch to be positive 14.5 kg m/s ∆p F ∆t 4.6 104 s 2.0 104 kg m/s ∆p F 15.0 s ∆t 6. A 0.145-kg baseball is pitched at 42 m/s. The batter hits it horizontally to the pitcher at 58 m/s. F ∆t ∆p, b. How large of a force is exerted? 2 (0.30 m) 0.0 m/s 350 m/s –6.0 101 N a. Find the change in momentum of the ball. b. What is its change in velocity? 5. A 0.24-kg volleyball approaches Zina with a velocity of 3.8 m/s. Zina bumps the ball, giving it a velocity of –2.4 m/s. What average force did she apply if the interaction time between her hands and the ball is 0.025 s? m∆v F ∆t (0.24 kg)(–2.4 m/s 3.8 m/s) 0.025 s b. What is the change in the car’s momentum? –1.3 104 kg m/s, because car stops on impact c. What is the change in the truck’s momentum? 1.3 104 kg m/s, by conservation of momentum Problems and Solutions Manual 277 Chapter 9 (continued) 7. (continued) d. What is the velocity of the truck before collision? p –1.3 104 kg m/s v 680 kg m –19 m/s 8. A truck weighs four times as much as a car. If the truck coasts into the car at 12 km/h and they stick together, what is their final velocity? Momentum before: (4 m)(12 km/h) Momentum after: (4 m 1 m)v, so v (4 m/5 m)(12 km/h) 9.6 km/h 9. A 50.0-g projectile is launched with a horizontal velocity of 647 m/s from a 4.65-kg launcher moving in the same direction at 2.00 m/s. What is the velocity of the launcher after the projectile is launched? pA1 pB1 pA2 pB2 mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2 mBvB2 (mAvA1 mBvB1 mAvA2) so vB2 mB Assuming projectile (A) is launched in direction of launcher (B) motion, (0.0500 kg)(2.00 m/s) (4.65 kg)(2.00 m/s) (0.0500 kg)(647 m/s) vB2 4.65 kg vB2 –4.94 m/s, or 4.94 m/s backwards 10. Two lab carts are pushed together with a spring mechanism compressed between them. Upon release, the 5.0-kg cart repels one way with a velocity of 0.12 m/s while the 2.0-kg cart goes in the opposite direction. What velocity does it have? m1v1 m2v2 Momentum of bullet and block after collision: pA (0.0120 kg)(–1.0 102 m/s) (8.5 kg)(v) pB pA 1.80 kg m/s (0.0120 kg)(–1.0 102 m/s) (5.0 kg)(0.12 m/s) (2.0 kg)(v2) 11. A 12.0-g rubber bullet travels at a velocity of 150 m/s, hits a stationary 8.5-kg concrete block resting on a frictionless surface, and ricochets in the opposite direction with a velocity of –1.0 102 m/s. How fast will the concrete block be moving? Momentum of bullet before collision: pB (0.0120 kg)(150 m/s) 1.80 kg m/s 278 Problems and Solutions Manual 3.0 kg m/s v 0.35 m/s 8.5 kg 12. A 6500-kg freight car traveling at 2.5 m/s collides with an 8000-kg stationary freight car. If they interlock upon collision, find their velocity. m1v1 m 2v2 (m1 m2)v (6500 kg)(2.5 m/s) (8000 kg)(0 m/s) (6500 kg 8000 kg)v v 1.1 m/s 1 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill v2 0.30 m/s (8.5 kg)(v) Chapter 9 (continued) 13. Miko, mass 42.00 kg, is riding a skateboard, mass 2.00 kg, traveling at 1.20 m/s. Miko jumps off and the skateboard stops dead in its tracks. In what direction and with what velocity did she jump? 15. Two opposing hockey players, one of mass 82.0 kg skating north at 6.00 m/s and the other of mass 70.0 kg skating east at 3.00 m/s, collide and become tangled. a. Draw a vector momentum diagram of the collision. (m1 m2)vB m1vA m2vA (42.00 kg 2.00 kg)(1.20 m/s) R 492 kg m/s (42.00 kg)(vA) 0 vA 1.26 m/s in the same direction as she was riding. 14. A cue ball, mass 0.16 kg, rolling at 4.0 m/s, hits a stationary eight-ball of similar mass. If the cue ball travels 45° above its original path, and the eight-ball at 45° below, what is the velocity of each after collison? pbefore (0.16 kg)(4.0 m/s) 0.64 kg m/s p8 pC p8 cos 45° 0.64 kg m/s p8 0.45 kg m/s t 210 kg m/s pN 82.0 kg (6.00 m/s) 492 kg m/s pE 70.0 kg (3.00 m/s) 2.10 102 km m/s b. In what direction and with what velocity do they move after collision? 492 tan θ, θ 66.7° 2.10 102 R2 (4922 2.10 102)kg2 m2/s2 R 535 kg m/s 535 kg m/s v 3.52 m/s, 66.7° 152 kg Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.45 kg m/s v 2.8 m/s 0.16 kg Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 279 CHAPTER 10 1. After scoring a touchdown, an 84.0-kg wide receiver celebrates by leaping 1.20 m off the ground. How much work was done by the player in the celebration? 6. A 185-kg refrigerator is loaded into a moving van by pushing it up a 10.0-m ramp at an angle of inclination of 11.0°. How much work is done by the pusher? 10.0 m y W Fd mgd 11.0˚ (84.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(1.20 m) y (10.0 m)(sin 11.0°) 988 J 2. During a tug-of-war, Team A does 2.20 105 J of work in pulling Team B 8.00 m. What force was Team A exerting? 105 W 2.20 J F 2.75 104 N 8.00 m d 3. To keep a car traveling at a constant velocity, 551 N of force is needed to balance frictional forces. How much work is done against friction by the car in traveling from Columbus to Cincinnati, a distance of 161 km? y 1.91 m W Fd (185 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(1.91 m) 3.46 103 J 7. A lawn mower is pushed with a force of 88.0 N along a handle that makes an angle of 41.0° with the horizontal. How much work is done by the pusher in moving the mower 1.2 km in mowing the yard? W Fd (551 N)(1.61 105 m) 88.0 N 8.87 107 J 4. A weightlifter raises a 180-kg barbell to a height of 1.95 m. How much work is done by the weightlifter in lifting the barbells? 41.0˚ 45˚ 45 Fx Fx (cos 41.0°)(88.0 N) 66.4 N W Fxd (66.4 N)(1200 m) W mgh (180 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(1.95 m) 3.4 103 J 8. A 17.0-kg crate is to be pulled a distance of 20.0 m, requiring 1210 J of work being done. If the job is done by attaching a rope and pulling with a force of 75.0 N, at what angle is the rope held? 75.0 N t 38.0 N 42.0˚ 42˚ 42 Fx Fx (cos 42.0°)(38.0 N) Fx 28.2 N 60.5 N W 1210 J Fx 60.5 N d 20.0 m 60.5 cos θ 0.807 75.0 θ 36.2° C 2πr 2π (25.0 m) 157 m W Fxd (28.2 N)(157 m) 4.43 103 J 280 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 5. A wagon is pulled by a force of 38.0 N on the handle at an angle of 42.0° with the horizontal. If the wagon is pulled in a circle of radius 25.0 m, how much work is done? 8.0 104 J Chapter 10 (continued) 9. An elevator lifts a total mass of 1.1 103 kg, a distance of 40.0 m in 12.5 s. How much power does the elevator demonstrate? W P t (1.1 103 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(40.0 m) 12.5 s 3.4 104 W a. Calculate the MA. Fr (0.50 kg)(9.80 m/s2) MA 1.4 N Fe 4.9 N 1.4 N 3.5 10. A cyclist exerts a force of 15.0 N in riding a bike 251 m in 30.0 s. What is the cyclist’s power? (15.0 N)(251 m) W P 126 W t 30.0 s 11. A 120-kg lawn tractor goes up a 21° incline of 12.0 m in 2.5 s. What power is developed by the tractor? 12.0 m y 21˚ 20˚ 20 y (12.0 m)(sin 21°) 4.3 m W Fd (120 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(4.3 m) 5.1 103 J W 5.1 103 J P 2.0 103 W t 2 .5 s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 13. A force of 1.4 N is exerted through a distance of 40.0 cm on a rope in a pulley system to lift a 0.50-kg mass 10.0 cm. 12. What power does a pump develop to lift 35 L of water per minute from a depth of 110 m? (A liter of water has a mass of 1.00 kg.) W mgd P t t m (35 L/min)(1.00 kg/L) t 35 kg/min b. Calculate the IMA. de 40.0 cm IMA 4.00 dr 10.0 cm c. What is the efficiency of the pulley system? MA EFF 100 IMA 3.5 100 88% 4.00 14. A student exerts a force of 250 N through a distance of 1.6 m on a lever in lifting a 150-kg crate. If the efficiency of the lever is 90%, how far is the crate lifted? Fr (150 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 1470 N Fr 1470 N MA 5.9 Fe 250 N (MA)(100) (5.9)(100) IMA EFF 90% 6.6 de 1.6 m dr 0.24 m IMA 6.6 15. Luis pedals a bicycle with a gear radius of 5.00 cm and wheel radius of 38.6 cm. What length of chain must be pulled through to make the wheel revolve once? GR 5.00 cm IMA 0.130 WR 38.6 cm Thus, dr 2πr 2π (38.6 cm) 242.5 cm P (35 kg/min)(1 min/60 s)(9.80 m/s2) de IMA(dr) (0.130)(242.5 cm) (110 m) 31.5 cm 0.63 kW Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 281 CHAPTER 11 1. Calculate the kinetic energy of a proton, mass 1.67 10–27 kg, traveling at 5.20 107 m/s. 1 K mv 2 2 1 (1.67 10–27 kg)(5.20 107 m/s)2 2 2.26 10–12 J 2. What is the kinetic energy of a 3.2-kg pike swimming at 2.7 km/h? 1000 m hr 2.7 km/hr km 3600 s 0.75 m/s 1 1 K mv 2 (3.2 kg)(0.75 m/s)2 2 2 0.90 J a. Find the work done on the cart by this force. W Fd (30.0 N)(2.8 m) 84 J b. What is its change in kinetic energy? W ∆K 84 J ∆K Kfinal Kinitial 2.6 104 J b. How far did the car move while the force acted? v v0 d t 2 10.2 m/s 5.6 m/s (8.4 s) 2 66.4 m 66 m c. How large is the force? Fd ∆K F 3.9 102 N 6. Five identical 0.85-kg books of 2.50-cm thickness are each lying flat on a table. Calculate the gain in potential energy of the system if they are stacked one on top of the other. Height raised: book 1 none c. What is the cart’s final velocity? 2K m 1.1 104 J F(66 m) 2.6 104 J 3. A force of 30.0 N pushes a 1.5-kg cart, initially at rest, a distance of 2.8 m along a frictionless surface. v 1 Kinitial mv 02 2 1 (712 kg)(5.6 m/s)2 2 2(84 J) 11 m/s 1.5 kg 723 J of K is lost (–140 N)d –723 J d 5.2 m 5. A 712-kg car is traveling at 5.6 m/s when a force acts on it for 8.4 s, changing its velocity to 10.2 m/s. a. What is the change in kinetic energy of the car? 1 1 Kfinal mv 2 (712 kg)(10.2 m/s)2 2 2 book 3 5.0 cm book 4 7.5 cm book 5 10.0 cm 25.0 cm total ∆Ug mg ∆h (0.85 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.250 m) 2.1 J 7. Each step of a ladder increases one’s vertical height 4.0 101 cm. If a 90.0-kg painter climbs 8 steps of the ladder, what is the increase in potential energy? (4.0 101 cm)(8) 320 cm ∆Ug mg ∆h (90.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(3.2 m) 2.8 103 J 3.70 104 J 282 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. A bike and rider, 82.0-kg combined mass, are traveling at 4.2 m/s. A constant force of –140 N is applied by the brakes in stopping the bike. What braking distance is needed? 1 1 K mv 2 (82.0 kg)(4.2 m/s)2 2 2 book 2 2.5 cm Chapter 11 (continued) 8. A 0.25-kg ball is dropped from a height of 3.20 m and bounces to a height of 2.40 m. What is its loss in potential energy? ∆h 2.40 m 3.20 m –0.80 m ∆Ug mg ∆h (0.25 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(–0.80 m) –2.0 J loss 2.0 J 9. A 0.18-kg ball is placed on a compressed spring on the floor. The spring exerts an average force of 2.8 N through a distance of 15 cm as it shoots the ball upward. How high will the ball travel above the release spring? W Fd (2.8 N)(0.15 m) 0.42 J W ∆Ug mg ∆h 0.42 J (0.18 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(∆h) ∆h 0.24 m 10. A force of 14.0 N is applied to a 1.5-kg cart as it travels 2.6 m along an inclined plane at constant speed. What is the angle of inclination of the plane? W Fd (14.0 N)(2.6 m) 36.4 J W ∆Ug mg ∆h Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 36.4 kJ (1.5 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(∆h) ∆h 2.48 m 2.48 m sin θ 2.6 m θ 73° 11. A 15.0-kg model plane flies horizontally at a constant speed of 12.5 m/s. a. Calculate its kinetic energy. 1 K mv2 2 1 (15.0 kg)(12.5 m/s)2 2 1.17 103 J b. The plane goes into a dive and levels off 20.4 m closer to Earth. How much potential energy does it lose during the dive? Assume no additional drag. ∆Ug mgh (15.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(20.4 m) 3.00 103 J c. How much kinetic energy does the plane gain during the dive? ∆K ∆Ug 3.00 103 J d. What is its new kinetic energy? K 1.17 103 J 3.00 103 J 4.17 103 J e. What is its new horizontal velocity? v 70 J) 2mK (21)(54.10 kg 23.6 m/s 12. A 1200-kg car starts from rest and accelerates to 72 km/h in 20.0 s. Friction exerts an average force of 450 N on the car during this time. a. What is the net work done on the car? 1 W ∆K mv 2 2 1 (1200 kg)(2.0 101 m/s)2 2 2.6 m 2.4 105 J 2.48 m t Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 283 Chapter 11 (continued) 12 (continued) b. How far does the car move during its acceleration? (v v0)t d 2 (2.0 101 m/s 0)(20.0 s) 2 2.0 102 m c. What is the net force exerted on the car during this time? 14. An average force of 8.2 N is used to pull a 0.40-kg rock, stretching a sling shot 43 cm. The rock is shot downward from a bridge 18 m above a stream. What will be the velocity of the rock just before it enters the water? Initial energy: W Ug (8.2 N)(0.43 m) (0.40 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(18 m) 3.5 J 70.6 J 74.1 J W Fd Energy at water is kinetic energy: W 2.4 105 J F 1.2 103 N d 2.0 102 m 1 K mv2 2 d. What is the forward force exerted on the car as a result of the engine, power train, and wheels pushing backward on the road? Fnet Fforward Ffriction Fforward Fnet Ffriction (1.2 103 N) (450 N) 1.7 103 N 13. In an electronics factory, small cabinets slide down a 30.0° incline a distance of 16.0 m to reach the next assembly stage. The cabinets have a mass of 10.0 kg each. a. Calculate the speed each cabinet would acquire if the incline were frictionless. dv d sin θ (16.0 m)(sin 30.0°) v 2 g h (2 )( 9.8 0 m/s 2)(8 .0 0 m) 12.5 m/s b. What kinetic energy would a cabinet have under such circumstances? 1 K mv2 2 1 (10.0 kg)(12.5 m/s)2 2 781 J 2mK 20(.7440. 1kgJ) 19 m/s 15. A 15-g bullet is fired horizontally into a 3.000-kg block of wood suspended by a long cord. The bullet sticks in the block. Compute the velocity of the bullet if the impact causes the block to swing 1.0 101 cm above its initial level. Consider first the collision of block and bullet. During the collision, momentum is conserved, so momentum just before momentum just after (0.015 kg)v0 0 (3.015 kg)v where v0 is the initial speed of the bullet and v is the speed of block and bullet after collision. We have two unknowns in this equation. To find another equation, we can use the fact that the block swings 10 cm high. Therefore, choosing gravitational potential energy 0 at the initial level of the block, K just after collision final Ug 1 (3.015 kg)v2 2 (3.015 kg)(9.80 m/s2)(0.10 m) v 1.40 m/s (3.015 kg)(1.40 m/s) v0 0.015 kg 2.8 102 m/s 284 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8.00 m 1 mv2 mgh 2 v CHAPTER 12 1. The boiling point of liquid chlorine is –34.60°C. Find this temperature in Kelvin. K °C 273 –34.60 273 238 K 2. Fluorine has a melting point of 50.28 K. Find this temperature in degrees Celsius. °C K 273 50.28 273 –223°C 3. Five kilograms of ice cubes are moved from the freezing compartment of a refrigerator into a home freezer. The refrigerator’s freezing compartment is kept at –4.0°C. The home freezer is kept at –17°C. How much heat does the freezer’s cooling system remove from the ice cubes? Q mC ∆T (5.0 kg)(2060 J/kg °C)[–4.0°C (–17°C)] 1.3 105 J removed 5. 2.8 105 J of thermal energy are added to a sample of water and its temperature changes from 293 K to 308 K. What is the mass of the water? 2.8 105 J Q m (4180 J/kg C°)(15°C) C ∆T 4.5 kg 6. 1420 J of thermal energy are added to a 100.0-g block of carbon at –20.0°C. What final temperature will the carbon reach? Q ∆T mC 1420 J (710 J/kg C°)(0.100 kg) 20.0°C Final temperature is –20.0°C 20.0°C 0.0°C 7. A gold brick, mass 10.5 kg, requires 2.08 104 J to change its temperature from 35.0°C to 50.0°C. What is the specific heat of gold? 4. How much thermal energy must be added to 124 g of brass at 12.5°C to raise its temperature to 97.0°C? Q mC ∆T 2.08 104 J Q C (10.5 kg)(15.0°C) m ∆T 132 J/kg °C (0.124 kg)(376 J/kg C°)(84.5°C) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3.94 103 J 8. An 8.00 102-g block of lead is heated in boiling water, 100.0°C, until the block’s temperature is the same as the water’s. The lead is then removed from the boiling water and dropped into 2.50 102 g of cool water at 12.2°C. After a short time, the temperature of both lead and water is 20.0°C. a. How much energy is gained by the cool water? Q mC ∆T (2.50 10–1 kg)(4180 J/kg °C)(20.0°C 12.2°C) 8.15 103 J b. On the basis of these measurements, what is the specific heat of lead? –8.15 103 J Q Clead 1.27 102 J/kg °C –1 (8.00 10 kg)(20.0°C 100.0°C) m ∆T 9. 250.0 g of copper at 100.0°C are placed in a cup containing 325.0 g of water at 20.0°C. Assume no heat loss to the surroundings. What is the final temperature of the copper and water? Qloss Qgain (0.250 kg)(385 J/kg C°)(100.0°C Tf) (0.325 kg)(4180 J/kg C°)(Tf 20.0°C) 9.63 103 9.63 101 Tf 1.36 103 Tf 2.72 104 1.46 103 Tf 3.68 104 Tf 25.2°C Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 285 Chapter 12 (continued) 10. A 4.00 102-g sample of methanol at 30.0°C is mixed with a 2.00 102-g sample of water at 0.00°C. Assume no heat loss to the surroundings. What is the final temperature of the mixture? Qloss Qgain (4.00 10–1 kg)(2450 J/kg C°)(30.0°C Tf) (2.00 10–1 kg)(4180 J/kg C°)(Tf 0.00°C) 2.94 104 9.80 102 Tf 8.36 102 Tf 1.82 103 Tf 2.94 104 Tf 16.2°C 11. How much heat is needed to change 50.0 g of water at 80.0°C to steam at 110.0°C? Step 1: Heat water: Q1 mC ∆T (0.0500 kg)(4180 J/kg C°)(20.0°C) 4.18 103 J Step 2: Boil water: Q2 mHv (0.0500 kg)(2.26 106 J/kg) 1.13 105 J Step 3: Heat steam: Q3 mC ∆T (0.0500 kg)(2020 J/kg C°)(10.0°C) 1.01 103 J Total: Q1 Q2 Q3 1.18 105 J 12. The specific heat of mercury is 140 J/kg C°. Its heat of vaporization is 3.06 105 J/kg. How much energy is needed to heat 1.0 kg of mercury metal from 10.0°C to its boiling point and vaporize it completely? The boiling point of mercury is 357°C. The amount of heat needed to raise mercury to its boiling point is: Q mC ∆T (1.0 kg)(140 J/kg C°)(357°C 10.0°C) 4.9 104 J The amount of heat needed to vaporize the mercury is: Q mHv (1.0 kg)(3.06 105 J/kg) 3.1 105 J The total heat needed is 13. 30.0 g of –3.0°C ice are placed in a cup containing 104.0 g of water at 62.0°C. All the ice melts. Find the final temperature of the mixture. Assume no heat loss to the surroundings. Qloss Qgain (0.1040 kg)(4180 J/kg C°)(62.0°C Tf) (0.0300 kg)(2060 J/kg C°)(3.0°C) (0.0300 kg)(3.34 105 J/kg) (0.0300 kg)(4180 J/kg C°)(Tf 0.0°C) 2.70 104 4.35 102 Tf 1.85 102 1.00 104 1.25 102 Tf 5.60 102 Tf 1.68 104 Tf 30.0°C 286 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (4.9 104 J) (3.1 105 J) 3.6 105 J Chapter 12 (continued) 14. Water flows over a falls 125.0 m high. If the potential energy of the water is all converted to thermal energy, calculate the temperature difference between the water at the top and the bottom of the falls. Uloss Qgain mgh mC ∆T (9.80 m/s2)(125.0 m) gh ∆T 4180 J/kg C° C 15. During the game, the metabolism of basketball players often increases by as much as 30.0 W. How much perspiration must a player vaporize per hour to dissipate this extra thermal energy? E P t E Pt (30.0 W)(3600 s) 108 000 J Q 108 000 J m 47.8 g Hv 2260 J/g Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.293°C Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 287 Total mass 1.23 103 kg 91.0 kg CHAPTER 13 1. How tall must a column of mercury, ρ 1.36 104 kg/m3, be to exert a pressure equal to the atmosphere? 1 atm 1.013 105 Pa 1.32 103 kg W mg (1.32 103 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 1.29 104 N 1.29 104 N F P 3.24 m2 A P ρhg 3.98 103 Pa P h ρg 1.013 105 Pa (1.36 104 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 0.760 m 2. A dog, whose paw has an area of 12.0 cm2, has a mass of 8.0 kg. What average pressure does the dog exert while standing? Total area 4(0.00120 m2) V lwh (0.0500 m)(0.0850 m)(0.0225 m) m ρV (7.29 103 kg/m3) (9.56 10–5 m3) 6.97 10–1 kg 1.6 104 Pa 3. A crate, whose bottom surface is 50.4 cm by 28.3 cm, exerts a pressure of 2.50 103 Pa on the floor. What is the mass of the crate? m2 F PA (2.50 103 Pa)(0.143 m2) 3.58 102 N F 3.58 N m 36.5 kg g 9.80 m/s2 4. The dimensions of a waterbed are 2.13 m by 1.52 m by 0.380 m. If the frame has a mass of 91.0 kg and the mattress is filled with water, what pressure does the bed exert on the floor? A (2.13 m)(1.52 m) 3.24 m2 V (2.13 m)(1.52 m)(0.380 m) 1.23 m3 m ρV (1.00 103 kg/m3)(1.23 m3) F mg (6.97 10–1 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 6.83 N A (0.0500 m)(0.0850 m) 4.25 10–3 m2 6.83 N F P 4.25 103 m2 A 1.61 103 Pa b. smallest surface area? A (0.0500 m)(0.0225 m) 1.125 10–3 m2 6.83 N F P 1.125 103 m2 A 6.07 103 Pa 6. A rowboat, mass 42.0 kg, is floating on a lake. a. What is the size of the buoyant force? Fbuoyant mg (42.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 412 N 288 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 102 1.23 103 kg a. greatest surface area? 9.56 10–5 m3 0.00480 m2 F mg P A A (8.0 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 0.00480 m2 A (0.504 m)(0.283 m) 0.143 5. A rectangular block of tin, ρ 7.29 103 kg/m3, has dimensions of 5.00 cm by 8.50 cm by 2.25 cm. What pressure does it exert on a table top if it is lying on its side of Chapter 13 (continued) volume of metal is also 1.53 10–3 m3 6. (continued) b. What is the volume of the submerged part of the boat? 5.00 103 kg/m3 Fbuoyant V ρg 412 N (1.00 103 kg/m3)(9.80 m/s2) 4.20 10–2 m3 7. A hydraulic lift has a large piston of 20.00-cm diameter and a small piston of 5.00-cm diameter. What is the mechanical advantage of the lift? MA F2 A2 π r 22 F1 A1 π r 12 π (10.00 cm)2 10. A river barge with vertical sides is 20.0 m long and 10.0 m wide. It floats 3.00 m out of the water when empty. When loaded with coals, the water is only 1.00 m from the top. What is the weight of the load of coal? Volume of the water displaced VW lwh (20.0 m)(10.0 m)(2.00 m) 4.00 102 m3 Mass of the water displaced 16.0 π (2.50 cm)2 8. A lever on a hydraulic system gives a mechanical advantage of 5.00. The crosssectional area of the small piston is 0.0400 m2, and that of the large piston is 0.280 m2. If a force of 25.0 N is exerted on the lever, what is the force given by the larger piston? MW ρWVW (1.00 103 kg/m3) (4.00 102 m3) 4.00 105 kg Mass of the coal is also 4.00 105 kg. W mg (4.00 105 kg)(9.80 m/s2) 3.92 106 N F1 (MA)(Flever) (5.00)(25.0 N) 125 N F1A2 (125 N)(0.280 m2) F2 0.0400 m2 A1 875 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill mm 7 .65 kg ρm Vm 1.53 10–3 m3 9. A piece of metal weighs 75.0 N in air and 60.0 N in water. What is the density of the metal? Wm 75.0 N mass of metal g 9.80 m/s2 7.65 kg 11. What is the change in the length of a 15.0-m steel rail as it is cooled from 1535°C to 20°C? ∆L αLi ∆T (12 10–6°C–1)(15.0 m)(–1515°C) –2.7 10–1 m or –27 cm 12. A concrete sidewalk section 8.000 m by 1.000 m by 0.100 m at exactly 0°C will expand to what volume at 35°C? weight of water displaced 15.0 N Vi (8.000 m)(1.000 m)(0.100 m) Ww mass of water displaced g 15.0 N 9.80 m/s2 0.800 m3 1.53 kg volume of water displaced mm 1.53 kg VW 1.00 103 kg/m3 ρW ∆V βVi ∆T (36 10–6°C–1)(0.800 m3)(35°C) ∆V 1.0 10–3 m3 Vfinal 0.800 m3 0.001 m3 0.801 m3 1.53 10–3 m3 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 289 Chapter 13 (continued) 13. An air-filled balloon of 15.0-cm radius at 11°C is heated to 121°C. What change in volume occurs? 4 4 Vi π r 3 π (15.0 cm)3 3 3 1.41 104 cm3 (1.41 104 cm3)(3400 10–6°C–1) (110°C) ∆V 5.2 Length of Platinum Length of Copper LP ∆LPαP ∆T LC ∆LCαC ∆T 201 cm (201 cm)(9 10–6°C–1)∆T ∆V Vi β ∆T 103 15. A 200.0-cm copper wire and a 201-cm platinum wire are both at exactly 0°C. At what temperature will they be of equal length? cm3 200.0 cm (200.0 cm) (16 10–6°C–1)∆T 1.39 10–3 cm °C–1 ∆T 1 cm ∆T 719°C 14. A circular, pyrex watch glass of 10.0-cm diameter at 21°C is heated to 501°C. What change will be found in the circumference of the glass? ∆d αdi ∆T (3 10–6°C–1)(10.0 cm)(480°C) 1.44 10–2 cm ∆C π ∆d π (1.44 10–2 cm) 4.5 10–2 cm Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 290 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems CHAPTER 14 1. A periodic transverse wave that has a frequency of 10.0 Hz travels along a string. The distance between a crest and either adjacent trough is 2.50 m. What is its wavelength? The wavelength is the distance between adjacent crests, or twice the distance between a crest and an adjacent trough. λ 2(2.50 m) 5.00 m 2. A wave generator produces 16.0 pulses in 4.00 s. a. What is its period? 4.00 s 0.250 s/pulse, so 16.0 pulses T 0.250 s b. What is its frequency? 1 1 f 4.00 Hz T 0.250 s 3. A wave generator produces 22.5 pulses in 5.50 s. a. What is its period? 5.50 s 0.244 s/pulse, so 22.5 pulses T 0.244 s b. What is its frequency? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1 1 f 4.10 Hz T 0.244 s 4. What is the speed of a periodic wave disturbance that has a frequency of 2.50 Hz and a wavelength of 0.600 m? v λ f (0.600 m)(2.50 Hz) 1.50 m/s 5. One pulse is generated every 0.100 s in a tank of water. What is the speed of propagation of the wave if the wavelength of the surface wave is 3.30 cm? 6. Five pulses are generated every 0.100 s in a tank of water. What is the speed of propagation of the wave if the wavelength of the surface wave is 1.20 cm? 0.100 s 0.0200 s/pulse, so 5 pulses T 0.0200 s λ 1.20 cm v 60.0 cm/s T 0.0200 s 0.600 m/s 7. A periodic longitudinal wave that has a frequency of 20.0 Hz travels along a coil spring. If the distance between successive compressions is 0.400 m, what is the speed of the wave? v λ f (0.400 m)(20.0 Hz) 8.00 m/s 8. What is the wavelength of a water wave that has a frequency of 2.50 Hz and a speed of 4.0 m/s? v 4.0 m/s λ 1.6 m f 2.50 Hz 9. The speed of a transverse wave in a string is 15.0 m/s. If a source produces a disturbance that has a frequency of 5.00 Hz, what is its wavelength? v 15.0 m/s λ 3.00 m f 5.00 Hz 10. The speed of a transverse wave in a string is 15.0 m/s. If a source produces a disturbance that has a wavelength of 1.25 m, what is the frequency of the wave? v 15.0 m/s f 12.0 Hz λ 1.25 m 11. A wave has an angle of incidence of 24°. What is the angle of reflection? The angle of incidence is equal to the angle of reflection; thus, both are 24°. λ 3.30 cm v 33.0 cm/s T 0.100 s 0.330 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 291 CHAPTER 15 1. The echo of a ship’s foghorn, reflected from an iceberg, is heard 5.0 s after the horn is sounded. How far away is the iceberg? 5.0 s d vt, where t 2.5 s, 2 because sound must travel to the iceberg and back. d vt (343 m/s)(2.5 s) 8.6 102 m 2. What is the speed of sound that has a frequency of 250 Hz and a wavelength of 0.600 m? v λ f (0.600 m)(250 Hz) 150 m/s 3. A sound wave has a frequency of 2000 Hz and travels along a steel rod. If the distance between successive compressions is 0.400 m, what is the speed of the wave? v λ f (0.400 m)(2000 Hz) 800 m/s The total time is thus t t1 t2 7.14 s 0.729 s 7.87 s 8. A rifle is shot in a valley formed between two parallel mountains. The echo from one mountain is heard after 2.00 s and from the other mountain 2.00 s later. What is the width of the valley? Distance to first mountain: d1 vt1 (343 m/s)(2.00 s/2) 343 m Distance to second mountain: d2 vt2 (343 m/s)(4.00 s/2) 686 m Width of valley: w d2 d1 686 m 343 m 1.030 103 m 9. Sam, a train engineer, blows a whistle that has a frequency of 4.0 102 Hz as the train approaches a station. If the speed of the train is 25 m/s, what frequency will be heard by a person at the station? For the Doppler shift, v vd f f, where vd is the v vs speed of the detector and vs is the speed of the source. 343 m/s 0 m/s f (400 Hz) 343 m/s 25 m/s 430 Hz First find the time needed for the stone to strike the bottom of the shaft. 1 d gt 12 2 2(250.0 m) 1/2 2d 1/2 or t1 9.80 m/s2 g 7.14 s 292 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. What is the wavelength of a sound wave that has a frequency of 250 Hz and a speed of 4.0 102 m/s? 4.0 102 m/s v λ 1.6 m 250 Hz f 5. What is the wavelength of sound that has a frequency of 539.8 Hz? v 343 m/s λ 0.635 m f 539.8 Hz 6. What is the wavelength of sound that has a frequency of 320.0 Hz? 343 m/s v λ 1.07 m 320.0 Hz f 7. A stone is dropped into a mine shaft 250.0 m deep. How many seconds pass before the stone is heard to strike the bottom of the shaft? The time needed for the sound to travel to the top of the shaft is d 250.0 m t2 0.729 s v 343 m/s Chapter 15 (continued) 10. Shawon is on a train that is traveling at 95 km/h. The train passes a factory whose whistle is blowing at 288 Hz. What frequency does Shawon hear as the train approaches the factory? v vd f f, where v vs 1000 m 1h vd (–95 km/h) k 3600 s –26 m/s The higher note has a frequency twice that of the lower note. 15. Two tuning forks of 319 Hz and 324 Hz are sounded simultaneously. What frequency of sound will the listener hear? beat frequency 324 Hz 319 Hz 5 Hz 5 beats/s vd is negative because its direction is opposite to that of the sound wave. 343 m/s (–26 m/s) f (288 Hz) 343 m/s 0 m/s 310 Hz 11. What is the sound level of a sound that has a sound pressure one tenth of 90 dB? When the sound pressure is multiplied by one-tenth, the sound level decreases by 20 dB, so the sound level 90 dB 20 dB 70 dB. 12. What is the sound level of a sound that has a sound pressure ten times 90 dB? When the sound pressure is multipled by ten, the sound level increases by 20 dB, so the sound level 90 dB 20dB 110 dB. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 14. How do the frequencies of notes that are an octave apart compare? 16. How many beats will be heard each second when a string with a frequency of 288 Hz is plucked simultaneously with another string that has a frequency of 296 Hz? beat frequency 296 Hz 288 Hz 8 Hz 8 beats/s 17. A tuning fork has a frequency of 440.0 Hz. If another tuning fork of slightly lower pitch is sounded at the same time, 5.0 beats per second are produced. What is the frequency of the second tuning fork? The second tuning fork has a lower frequency than the first. f1 f2 5.0 Hz, or f2 f1 5.0 Hz 440.0 Hz 5.0 Hz 435.0 Hz 13. A tuning fork produces a resonance with a closed tube 19.0 cm long. What is the lowest possible frequency of the tuning fork? The longest wavelength occurs when the length of the closed pipe is onefourth the wavelength, so λ 19.0 cm, or 4 λ 4(19.0 cm) 76.0 cm The longest wavelength corresponds to the lowest frequency, v 343 m/s f 451 Hz 0.760 m λ Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 293 CHAPTER 16 1. The wavelength of blue light is about 4.5 10–7 m. Convert this to nm. 109 nm (4.5 10–7 m) 1m Round trip distance 4.5 102 nm 2. As a spacecraft passes directly over Cape Canaveral, radar pulses are transmitted toward the craft and are then reflected back toward the ground. If the total time interval was 3.00 10–3 s, how far above the ground was the spacecraft when it passed over Cape Canaveral? Round trip distance d vt (3.00 108 m/s)(3.00 10–3 s) 9.00 105 m So distance is 4.50 105 m 3. It takes 4.0 years for light from a star to reach Earth. How far away is this star from Earth? d vt (3.00 108 m/s)(4.0 yr) y day h r 365 days 5. The distance from Earth to the moon is about 3.8 108 m. A beam of light is sent to the moon and, after it reflects, returns to Earth. How long did it take to make the round trip? 24 h 3600 s 3.8 1016 m Round trip distance d 2(4.1 1010 m) 8.2 1010 m d 7.6 108 m t 2.5 s v 3.00 108 m/s 6. A baseball fan in a ball park is 101 m away from the batter’s box when the batter hits the ball. How long after the batter hits the ball does the fan see it occur? 101 m d t 3.00 108 m/s v 3.37 10–7 s 7. A radio station on the AM band has an assigned frequency of 825 kHz (kilohertz). What is the wavelength of the station? 3.00 108 m/s c λ 364 m 825 103 Hz f 8. A short-wave, ham, radio operator uses the 6-meter band. On what frequency does the ham operate? 3.00 108 m/s c f 6m f 5 107 Hz 50 MHz 9. Find the illumination 8.0 m below a 405-lm lamp. P 405 lm E 4πd 2 4π(8.0 m)2 0.50 lm/m2 0.50 lx d 8.2 1010 m t v 3.00 108 m/s 2.7 102 s 294 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. The planet Venus is sometimes a very bright object in the night sky. Venus is 4.1 1010 m away from Earth when it is closest to Earth. How long would we have to wait for a radar signal from Earth to return from Venus and be detected? d 2(3.8 108 m) 7.6 108 m Chapter 16 (continued) 10. Two lamps illuminate a screen equally. The first lamp has an intensity of 12.5 cd and is 3.0 m from the screen. The second lamp is 9.0 m from the screen. What is its intensity? P P l I, so E 4π 4πd 2 d2 I1 I2 E1 E2, or, so 2 d1 d 22 d2 2 9.0 m I2 I1 (12.5 cd) d1 3.0 m 2 (12.5 cd)(9.0) 1.1 102 cd 11. A 15-cd point source lamp and a 45-cd point source lamp provide equal illuminations on a wall. If the 45-cd lamp is 12 m away from the wall, how far from the wall is the 15-cd lamp? I1 I2 I E and E1 E2, so, or 2 2 d d1 d 22 13. What is the name given to the electromagnetic radiation that has a wavelength slightly shorter than visible light? ultraviolet 14. If a black object absorbs all light rays incident on it, how can we see it? The black object stands out from other objects that are not black. It is also illuminated by some diffuse reflection. 15. What is the appearance of a red dress in a closed room illuminated only by green light? The dress appears black, because red pigment absorbs green light. 16. A shirt that is the color of a primary color is illuminated with the complement of that primary color. What color do you see? black (15 cd)(12 m)2 d 12 I1d 22 48 m2 45 cd d1 6.9 m 12. What is the name given to the electromagnetic radiation that has a wavelength slightly longer than visible light? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill infrared Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 295 CHAPTER 17 1. A ray of light strikes a mirror at an angle of incidence of 28°. What is the angle of reflection? The angle of reflection is equal to the angle of incidence, or 28°. 2. A ray of light passes from an unknown substance into air. If the angle in the unknown substance is 35.0° and the angle in air is 52.0°, what is the index of refraction of the unknown substance? ni sin θi nr sin θr, nr sin θr ni sin θi (1.00)(sin 52.0°) 1.37 sin 35.0° 3. A ray of light has an angle of incidence of 25.0° upon the surface of a piece of quartz. What is the angle of refraction? ni sin θi nr sin θr, ni sin θi (1.00)(sin 25.0) sin θr nr 1.54 0.274 θr 15.9° 4. A beam of light passes from water into polyethylene, index of refraction 1.50. If the angle in water is 57.5°, what is the angle in polyethylene? ni sin θi sin θr nr (1.000 644)(sin 85.000°) 1.000 292 6 0.996 544 7 θr 85.235° 6. Luisa submerged some ice in water and shined a laser beam through the water and into the ice. Luisa found the angle in ice was larger than the angle in water. Which material has a larger index of refraction? ni sin θi nr sin θr sin θr ninr sin θi ni sin θr θr > θi, so > 1, or sin θi nr ni > nr, and water (the incident material) has the larger index of refraction 7. A ray of light enters a triangular crown glass prism perpendicular to one face and it emerges from an adjacent side. If the two adjacent sides meet at a 30.0° angle, what is the angle the light ray has in the air when it comes out? ni sin θi nr sin θr, Normal 0.748 θr 48.4° 5. Mi-ling makes some hydrogen sulfide, index of refraction = 1.000 644. If Miling measures an angle of 85.000° in the hydrogen sulfide, what angle will Mi-ling measure in air if the index of refraction of air is 1.000 292 6? ni sin θi nr sin θr 60.0 60.0˚ tr ti Air Air Crown Glass θi 180.0° 60.0° 90.0° 30.0° ni sin θi nr sin θr ni sin θi (1.52)(sin 30.0°) sin θr 1.00 nr 0.760 θr 49.5° 296 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill ni sin θi (1.33)(sin 57.5°) sin θr nr 1.50 30.0 30.0˚ Chapter 17 (continued) 8. Make a drawing to scale of the side of an aquarium in which the water is 12.0 cm deep. From a single point on the bottom, draw two lines upward, one vertical and the other 5.0° from the vertical. Let these two lines represent two light rays that start from the same point on the bottom of the tank. Compute the directions the refracted rays will travel above the surface of the water. Draw in these rays and continue them backward into the tank until they intersect. At what depth does the bottom of the tank appear to be if you look into the water? Divide the apparent depth into the true depth and compare it to the index of refraction. tr Normal Ray 1 (vertical) Ray 2 (refracted) apparent depth 9.0 cm 0.75 true depth 12.0 cm nair 1.00 Also, 0.75 nwater 1.33 Therefore, nair apparent depth true depth nwater 9. Find the speed of light in water. c 3.00 108 m/s vs ns 1.33 2.26 108 m/s 10. Find the speed of light in antimony trioxide if it has an index of refraction of 2.35. c 3.00 108 m/s vs ns 2.35 1.28 108 m/s 11. The speed of light in a special piece of glass is 1.75 108 m/s. What is its index of refraction? c 3.00 108 m/s ns vs 1.75 108 m/s 1.71 Normal t i 5.0˚ 5.0 5.0 5.0˚ 12. Glenn gently pours some acetic acid, index of refraction 1.37, onto some antimony trioxide, index of refraction 2.35. What angle will Glenn find in the acetic acid if the angle in the antimony trioxide is 42.0°? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill ni sin θi nr sin θr Apparent Depth 9.0 cm Ray 1 Ray 2 Actual Depth 12.0 12.0 cm For ray 1, θr θi 0° For ray 2, ni sin θi nr sin θr ni sin θi (1.33)(sin 5.0°) sin θr nr 1.00 0.116, θr 6.7° ni sin θi (2.35)(sin 42.0°) sin θr 1.37 nr 1.15 No angle because sin θr cannot exceed 1. Therefore, total internal reflection occurs. 13. Marcos finds that a plastic has a critical angle of 40.0°. What is the index of refraction of the plastic? 1 sin θc ni 1 1 ni 1.56 sin θc sin 40.0° The refracted rays appear to intersect 9.0 cm below the surface; this is the apparent depth. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 297 Chapter 17 (continued) 14. Aisha decides to find the critical angle of arsenic trioxide, index of refraction 2.01, which is very toxic. What angle did Aisha find? 1 1 sin θc 0.498 ni 2.01 16. With a square block of glass, index of refraction 1.50, it is impossible, when looking into one side, to see out of an adjacent side of the square block of glass. It appears to be a mirror. Use your knowledge of geometry and critical angles to show that this is true. θc 29.8° 15. A light source is in a cylindrical container of carbon dichloride, index of refraction 1.500. The light source sends a ray of light parallel to the bottom of the container at a 45.0° angle from the radius to the circumference. What will the path of the light ray be? t3 90 90˚t 2 t2 Normal t1 45.0˚ 45.0˚ 45 45.0˚ 45 Normal Normal 45.0˚ 45 45.0˚ radius 45 45.0˚ 45 45 45.0˚ 45.0˚ 45 45 45.0˚ Normal Light Source Source Normal The ray from the light source is incident on the circumference at an angle of 45.0° (1.500)(sin 45.0°) sin θr ni 1.00 1.06 This is impossible, because sin θr cannot exceed 1. Therefore, total internal reflection occurs and the path of the light ray is a diamond, as shown. 298 Problems and Solutions Manual nair sin θ1 nglass sin θ2 nair sin θ1 1.0 sin θ1 sin θ2 1.5 nglass For the light ray to leave an adjacent side, (90° θ2) < 42°, or θ2 > 48°. 1.0 sin θ1 Recall that sin θ2, so sin 1.5 θ2 and θ2 are largest when θ1 is 90°. 1.0 In this case, sin θ 0.67, or 1.5 θ2 42°. But we found above that θ2 must be greater than 48° for the light ray to leave an adjacent side. Because this is impossible, we conclude that one cannot see out of an adjacent side of a block of glass. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill ni sin θi nr sin θr Say the light ray enters the glass at an angle θ1, and is refracted to an angle θ2. Chapter 17 (continued) 17. The index of refraction for red light in arsenic trioxide is 2.010, and the index of refraction for blue light is 2.023. Find the difference between the angles of refraction if white light is incident at an angle of 65.0°. ni sin θi nr sin θr ni sin θi sin θr nr For red light, (1.00)(sin 65.0°) sin θr 0.451 2.010 θr 26.8° For blue light, (1.00)(sin 65.0°) sin θr 0.448 2.023 θr 26.6° 18. The index of refraction for red light in a diamond is 2.410, and the index of refraction for blue light is 2.450. Find the difference in the speed of light in diamond. c vs ns For red light, 2.998 108 m/s vs 2.410 1.244 108 m/s For blue light, 2.998 108 m/s vs 2.450 1.224 108 m/s Difference (1.244 108 m/s) (1.224 108 m/s) 0.020 108 m/s 2.0 106 m/s Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill Difference 26.8° 26.6° 0.2° Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 299 CHAPTER 18 1. Sally’s face is 75 cm in front of a plane mirror. Where is the image of Sally’s face? 75 cm behind the mirror 2. A concave mirror has a focal length of 10.0 cm. What is its radius of curvature? r 2f 2(10.0 cm) 20.0 cm 3. Light from a distant star is collected by a concave mirror that has a radius of curvature of 150 cm. How far from the mirror is the image of the star? r 150 cm f 75 cm 2 2 1 1 1 f di do but do is extremely large, so 1 1 or di f 75 cm f di 4. An object is placed 25.0 cm away from a concave mirror that has a focal length of 5.00 cm. Where is the image located? 1 1 1 , so f d1 do dof (25.0 cm)(5.00 cm) di 25.0 cm 5.00 cm do f 6.25 cm or 6.25 cm in front of the mirror For a concave mirror, an object and its image have the same height when the object is two focal lengths from the mirror. Therefore, 48.4 cm 48.4 cm 2f, or f 2 24.2 cm 6. An object placed 50.0 cm from a concave mirror gives a real image 33.3 cm from the mirror. If the image is 28.4 cm high, what is the height of the object? hi –di –33.3 cm m –0.666 ho do 50.0 cm 300 Problems and Solutions Manual 7. An object, 15.8 cm high, is located 87.6 cm from a concave mirror that has a focal length of 17.0 cm. a. Where is the image located? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (87.6 cm)(17.0 cm) di 87.6 cm 17.0 cm do f 21.1 cm b. How high is the image? hi –di –21.2 cm m 0.242, so ho do 87.6 cm hi mho (–0.242)(15.8 cm) –3.82 cm; inverted The negative sign indicates an inverted image. 8. The image of the moon is formed by a concave mirror whose radius of curvature is 4.20 m at a time when the moon’s distance is 3.80 105 km. What is the diameter of the image of the moon if the diameter of the moon is 3480 km? r 4.20 m f 2.10 m 2 2 1 1 1 , but do is extremely f di do large, so 1 1 , or di f 2.10 m f di 2.10 10–3 km hi –di –(2.10 10–3 km) m 3.80 105 km ho do –5.53 10–9 hi mho (–5.53 10–9)(3480 km) –1.92 10–5 km –1.92 cm; inverted The negative sign indicates an inverted image. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 5. An object and its image as seen in a concave mirror are the same height when the object is 48.4 cm from the mirror. What is the focal length of the mirror? hi –28.4 cm So ho 42.6 cm m –0.666 m is the negative, so the image is inverted and hi is negative. Chapter 18 (continued) 9. A shaving mirror has a radius of curvature of 30.0 cm. When a face is 10.0 cm away from the mirror, what is the magnification of the mirror? A shaving mirror is concave. r f (30.0cm)\2 cm 15.0 cm 2 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (10.0 cm)(15.0 cm) di 10.0 cm 15.0 cm do f –30.0 cm –di hi (30.0 cm) m 3.00 10.0 cm do ho m is positive, so the image is erect. 10. A convex mirror has a focal length of –16 cm. How far behind the mirror does the image of a person 3.0 m away appear? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (3.0 m)(–0.16 m) di 3.0 m (–0.16 m) do f –0.15 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill or 15 cm behind the mirror. 11. How far behind the surface of a convex mirror, focal length of –6.0 cm, does a car 10.0 m from the mirror appear? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (10.0 m)(–0.060 m) di 10.0 m (–0.060 m) do f –0.060 m or 6.0 cm behind the mirror. 12. A converging lens has a focal length of 25.5 cm. If it is placed 72.5 cm from an object, at what distance from the lens will the image be? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (72.5 cm)(25.5 cm) di 72.5 cm 25.5 cm do f 39.3 cm Physics: Principles and Problems 13. If an object is 10.0 cm from a converging lens that has a focal length of 5.00 cm, how far from the lens will the image be? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (10.0 cm)(5.00 cm) di 10.0 cm 5.00 cm do f 10.0 cm 14. The focal length of a lens in a box camera is 10.0 cm. The fixed distance between the lens and the film is 11.0 cm. If an object is clearly focused on the film, how far must the object be from the lens? 1 1 1 , so f di do dof (11.0 cm)(10.0 cm) di 11.0 cm 10.0 cm do f 1.10 102 cm 15. An object 3.0 cm tall is placed 22 cm in front of a converging lens. A real image is formed 11 cm from the lens. What is the size of the image? –di hi –(11 cm) m –0.50, so do 22 cm ho hi mho (–0.50)(3.0 cm) –1.5 cm; inverted The negative sign indicates an inverted image. 16. An object 3.0 cm tall is placed 20 cm in front of a converging lens. A real image is formed 10 cm from the lens. What is the focal length of the lens? 1 1 1 1 1 f di do 10 cm 20 cm 3 20 cm 20 cm so f 6.7 cm 7 cm 3 17. What is the focal length of the lens in your eye when you read a book that is 35.0 cm from your eye? The distance from the lens to the retina is 0.19 mm. 1 1 1 , so f di do dido (0.19 mm)(350 mm) f 0.19 mm 350 mm di do 0.19 mm Problems and Solutions Manual 301 Chapter 18 (continued) 18. When an object 5.0 cm tall is placed 12 cm from a converging lens, an image is formed on the same side of the lens as the object but the image is 61 cm away from the lens. What is the focal length of the lens? dido (–61 cm)(12 cm) f di do –61 cm 12 cm 14.9 cm 15 cm 19. When an object 5.0 cm tall is placed 12 cm from a converging lens, an image is formed on the same side of the lens as the object but the image is 61 cm away from the lens. What is the size of the image? –di hi do ho –di –61 hi ho 5.0 cm – do 12 25 cm; image is erect Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 302 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems CHAPTER 19 1. Monochromatic light passes through two slits that are 0.0300 cm apart and it falls on a screen 1.20 102 cm away. The first-order image is 0.160 cm from the middle of the center band. What is the wavelength of the light used? xd λ L (1.60 10–3 m)(3.00 10–4 m) 1.20 m 4.00 10–7 m 4.00 102 nm 2. Green light passes through a double slit for which d 0.20 mm and it falls on a screen 2.00 m away. The first-order image is at 0.50 cm. What is the wavelength of the light? xd λ L (5.0 10–3 m)(2.0 10–4 m) 2.00 m 5.0 10–7 m 5.0 102 nm Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. Yellow light that has a wavelength of 6.00 102 nm passes through two narrow slits that are 0.200 mm apart. An interference pattern is produced on a screen 1.80 102 cm away. What is the location of the first-order image? λL x d (6.00 10–7 m)(1.80 m) 2.00 10–4 m 5.40 10–3 m 5.40 mm 4. Violet light that has a wavelength of 4.00 102 nm passes through two slits that are 0.0100 cm apart. How far away must the screen be so the first-order image is at 0.300 cm? xd L λ (3.00 10–3 m)(1.00 10–4 m) 4.00 10–7 m 0.750 m 5. Two radio transmitters are 25.0 m apart and each one sends out a radio wave with a wavelength of 10.0 m. The two radio towers act exactly like a double-slit source for light. How far from the central band is the first-order image if you are 15.0 km away? (Yes, this really happens. Radio stations can and do fade in and out as you cross the nodals and the antinodals.) λL x d (10.0 m)(15.0 103 m) 25.0 m 6.00 103 m 6.00 km 6. Monochromatic light passes through a single slit, 0.500 mm wide, and falls on a screen 1.0 m away. If the distance from the center of the pattern to the first band is 2.6 mm, what is the wavelength of the light? xw λ L (2.6 10–3 m)(5.00 10–4 m) 1.0 m 1.3 10–6 m 7. Red light that has a wavelength of 7.50 102 nm passes through a single slit that is 0.1350 mm wide. How far away from the screen must the slit be if the first dark band is 0.9000 cm away from the central bright band? xw L λ (9.000 10–3 m)(1.350 10–4 m) 7.50 10–7 m 1.62 m 8. Microwaves with a wavelength of 3.5 cm pass through a single slit 0.85 cm wide and fall on a screen 91 cm away. What is the distance to the first-order band? λL x w (3.5 10–2 m)(0.91 m) 8.5 10–3 m 3.7 m Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 303 Chapter 19 (continued) 9. Radio waves that are emitted by two adjacent radio transmitters behave like light waves coming from a double slit. If two transmitters, 1500 m apart, each send out radio waves with a wavelength of 150 m, what is the diffraction angle? λ d sin θ, so λ 150 m sin θ 0.100 d 1500 m θ 5.7° 10. What is the average distance between the lines of a diffraction grating if the number of lines per millimeter is 425? mm average distance 425 lines 2.35 10–3 mm/line 11. A transmission grating with 5.85 103 lines/cm is illuminated by monochromatic light that has a wavelength of 492 nm. What is the diffraction angle for the first-order image? λ d sin θ cm d (5.85 103 lines) 1.71 10–4 cm per line λ 4.92 10–27 m sin θ 0.288 1.71 10–6 m d θ 16.7° 12. Monochromatic light illuminates a transmission grating having 5900 lines/cm. The diffraction angle for a first-order image is 18.0°. What is the wavelength of the light in nanometers? λ d sin θ cm d 5900 lines 1.695 10–4 cm per line λ (1.695 10–4 cm)(sin 18.0°) 5.24 10–5 cm 524 nm 13. A transmission grating, 5.80 103 lines/cm, is illuminated by a monochromatic light source that has a wavelength of 495 nm. How far from the center line is the first-order image if the distance to the grating is 1.25 m? λL x d cm d 5.80 103 lines 1.72 10–4 cm per line (4.95 10–7 m)(1.25 m) x 1.72 10–6 m 0.360 m 2.18 10–5 m 2.2 10–5 m So the resolution is 2.2 10–5 m. 304 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 14. A pinhole camera uses a 1.5-mm hole instead of a lens to form an image. What is the resolution of this camera for green light, 545-nm wavelength, if the film is 6.0 cm behind the pinhole? λL Use single-slit equation, x w (5.45 10–7 m)(6.0 10–2 m) x 1.5 10–5 m CHAPTER 20 1. Two charges, q1 and q2, are separated by a distance, d, and exert a force on each other. What new force will exist if d is doubled? Kq1q2 f d2 Kq1q2 Kq1q2 f f 2 (2d) 4d 2 4 2. Two charges, q1 and q2, are separated by a distance, d, and exert a force, f, on each other. What new force will exist if q1 and q2 are both doubled? Kq1q2 f d2 K(2q1)(2q2) 4Kq1q2 f 4f 2 d d2 3. Two identical point charges are separated by a distance of 3.0 cm and they repel each other with a force of 4.0 10–5 N. What is the new force if the distance between the point charges is doubled? F2 d 12 1 F ∝, so, or F1 d 22 d2 d1 2 3 2 F2 F1 (4.0 10–5 N) 1.0 10–5 N d2 6 4. An electric force of 2.5 10–4 N acts between two small equally charged spheres, which are 2.0 cm apart. Calculate the force acting between the spheres if the charge on one of the spheres is doubled and the spheres move to a 5.0-cm separation. F2 q2q2 Kq1q1 Kq2q2 Kqq F , so F1, and F2, or 2 2 2 d d 2 d F1 q1q1 1 d1 2 d 2 d1 2.0 cm From the problem statement, q2 q1, q2 2q1, and 0.40. d2 5.0 cm F2 Therefore, (2)(0.40)2 0.32, or F1 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill F2 0.32F1 0.32(2.5 10–4 N) 8.0 10–5 N 5. How many electrons would be required to have a total charge of 1.00 C on a sphere? electron (1.00 C) 6.25 1018 electrons 1.60 1019 C 6. If two identical charges, 1.000 C each, are separated by a distance of 1.00 km, what is the force between them? Kqq (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.000 C)2 F +9.0 103 N (1.00 103 m)2 d2 7. Two point charges are separated by 10.0 cm. If one charge is +20.00 µC and the other is –6.00 µC, what is the force between them? (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(20.00 10–6 C)(–6.00 10–6 C) Kqq F (0.100 m)2 d2 –1.1 102 N; the force is attractive Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 305 Chapter 20 (continued) 8. The two point charges in the previous problem are allowed to touch each other and are again separated by 10.00 cm. Now what is the force between them? If the charges touch, the two charges become equal and one half of the total charge: +20.00 µC (–6.00 µC) q q +7.00 µC 2 (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(7.00 10–6 C)2 Kqq F +44 N away 2 (0.100 m)2 d The force is repulsive. 9. Determine the electrostatic force of attraction between a proton and an electron that are separated by 5.00 102 nm. (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(1.60 10–19 C)(–1.60 10–19 C) Kqq F –9.2 10–16 N (5.00 10–7 m)2 d2 10. Find the force between two charged spheres 1.25 cm apart if the charge on one sphere is 2.50 µC and the charge on the other sphere is 1.75 10–8 C. (9.00 109 N m2/C2)(2.50 10–6 C)(1.75 10–8 C) Kqq F +2.52 N (1.25 10–2 m)2 d2 11. Two identical point charges are 3.00 cm apart. Find the charge on each of them if the force of repulsion is 4.00 10–7 N. Kq 2 Kqq F for identical charges. 2 d2 d (+4.00 10–7 N)(0.0300 m)2 Fd 2 q2 +4.0 10–20 C2 9.0 109 N m2/C2 K q ±2.0 10–10 C Either both of the charges are positive, or both are negative. 12. A charge of 4.0 10–5 C is attracted by a second charge with a force of 350 N when the separation is 10.0 cm. Calculate the size of the second charge. (–350 N)(0.100 m)2 Kqq Fd 2 F , so q –9.7 10–6 C (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(4.0 10–5 C) d2 Kq First find the force that the right particle exerts on the middle particle. Kqmqr (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(–2.3 10–6 C)(–2.3 10–6 C) Fr 2 (0.24 m)2 d mr 0.83 N; the force is repulsive, or leftward. Now find the force that the left particle exerts on the middle particle. Kqmql (9.0 109 N m2/C2)(–2.3 10–6 C)(4.6 10–6 C) Fl 2 dm (0.12 m)2 l –6.6 N; the force is attractive, or leftward. The total force is the sum of the two forces: Ftotal 0.83 N (leftward) 6.6 N (leftward) 7.4 N, leftward 306 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 13. Three particles are placed on a straight line. The left particle has a charge of 4.6 10–6 C, the middle particle has a charge of –2.3 10–6 C, and the right particle has a charge of –2.3 10–6 C. The left particle is 12 cm from the middle particle and the right particle is 24 cm from the middle particle. Find the total force on the middle particle. Chapter 20 (continued) 14. The left particle in the previous problem is moved directly above the middle particle, still 12 cm away. Find the force on the middle particle. The force exerted by the right particle is unchanged; it is 0.83 N leftward. The force exerted by the particle above the middle particle is still 6.6 N, now directed upward. The resultant force (FR) has a magnitude of FR [(6.6 N)2 (0.83 N)2]1/2 6.7 N; its direction is 0.83 N tan θ, θ 7.2° to the left of vertical 6.6 N Fr t 6.6 N Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 0.83 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 307 CHAPTER 21 1. How strong would an electric field have to be to produce a force of 1.00 N if the charge was 1.000 103 µC? 6. Sketch the electric field lines around a –1.0-µC charge. 1.00 N F E 1.000 103 q 1.00 103 1.0 C N/C 2. A positive charge of 7.0 mC experiences a 5.6 10–2 N force when placed in an electric field. What is the size of the electric field intensity? 5.6 102 N F E 7.0 103 C q 8.0 N/C 3. A positive test charge of 6.5 10–6 C experiences a force of 4.5 10–5 N. What is the magnitude of the electric field intensity? 4.5 105 N F E 6.5 106 C q 6.9 N/C 4. A charge experiences a force of 3.0 10–3 N in an electric field of intensity 2.0 N/C. What is the magnitude of the charge? F E, so q 3.0 103 N F q 1.5 10–3 C 2.0 N/C E 5. What is the size of the force on an electron when the electron is in a uniform electric field that has an intensity of 1.000 103 N/C? F E, so q 8.00 103 J W ∆V 4.00 106 C q 2.00 103 V 8. How much work is required to move a positive charge of 2.5 µC between two points that have a potential difference of 60.0 V? W ∆V, so q W q ∆V (2.5 10–6 C)(60.0 V) 1.5 10–4 J 0.15 mJ 9. A cloud has a potential difference relative to a tree of 9.00 102 MV. During a lightning storm, a charge of 1.00 102 C travels through this potential difference. How much work is done on this charge? W ∆V, so q W q ∆V (1.00 102 C)(9.00 108 V) 9.00 1010 J F qE (–1.60 10–19 C) (1.000 103 N/C) –1.60 10–16 N 308 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1.5 mC 7. It takes 8.00 mJ to move a charge of 4.00 µC from point A to point C in an electric field. What is the potential difference between the two points? Chapter 21 (continued) 10. A constant electric field of 750 N/C is between a set of parallel plates. What is the potential difference between the parallel plates if they are 1.5 cm apart? ∆V Ed (750 N/C)(0.015 m) 11 V 11. A spark will jump between two people if the electric field exceeds 4.0 106 V/m. You shuffle across a rug and a spark jumps when you put your finger 0.15 cm from another person’s arm. Calculate the potential difference between your body and the other person’s arm. ∆V Ed (4.0 106 V/m)(0.0015 m) 6.0 103 V 12. A potential difference of 0.90 V exists from one side to the other side of a cell membrane that is 5.0 nm thick. What is the electric field across the membrane? ∆V Ed, so ∆V 0.90 V E d 5.0 10–9 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1.8 108 V/m 14. A capacitor accumulates 4.0 µC on each plate when the potential difference between the plates is 100 V. What is the capacitance of the capacitor? q 4.0 10–6 C C ∆V 100 V 4 10–8 C/V 0.04 µF 15. What is the voltage across a capacitor with a charge of 6.0 nC and a capacitance 7.0 pF? q C, so ∆V 6.0 109 C q ∆V 8.6 102 V 7.0 1012 F C 16. How large is the charge accumulated on one of the plates of a 30.0-µF capacitor when the potential difference between the plates is 120 V? q C, so ∆V q C∆V (30.0 10–6 F)(120 V) 3.6 10–3 C 3.6 mC 13. An oil drop having a charge of 8.0 10–19 C is suspended between two charged parallel plates. The plates are separated by a distance of 8.0 mm, and there is a potential difference of 1200 V between the plates. What is the weight of the suspended oil drop? ∆V mg Eq, and ∆V Ed, or E , d so ∆V mg q d 1 200 V (8.0 10–19 C) 8.0 10–3 m 1.2 10–13 N Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 309 CHAPTER 22 1. How many amperes of current are in a wire through which 1.00 1018 electrons flow per second? 1.60 10–19 C (1.00 1018 e/s) e 0.160 C/s 0.160 A 2. A current of 5.00 A was in a copper wire for 20.0 s. How many coulombs of charge flowed through the wire in this time? q I, so t q It (5.00 A)(20.0 s) 1.00 102 C 3. What power is supplied to a motor that operates on a 120-V line and draws 1.50 A of current? P IV (1.50 A)(120 V) 180 W 4. An electric lamp is connected to a 110-V source. If the current through the lamp is 0.75 A, what is the power consumption of the lamp? P IV (0.75 A)(110 V) 83 W 5. A lamp is labeled 6.0 V and 12 W. a. What is the current through the lamp when it is operating? P 120 W P IV, so I 2.0 A V 6.0 V b. How much energy is supplied to the lamp in 1.000 103 s? E Pt (12 W)(1.000 103 s) 1.2 104 J 12 kJ 6. There is a current of 3.00 A through a resistor when it is connected to a 12.0-V battery. What is the resistance of the resistor? V 12.0 V R 4.00 Ω I 3.00 A 6.00 V V R 20.0 Ω 3.00 101 A I 8. What potential difference is required if you want a current of 8.00 mA in a load having a resistance of 50.0 Ω? V R, so I V IR (8.00 10–3 A)(50.0 Ω) 0.400 V 9. In common metals, resistance increases as the temperature increases. An electric toaster has a resistance of 12.0 Ω when hot. a. What will be the current through it when it is connected to 125 V? V V 125 V R, so I 10.4 A I R 12.0 Ω b. When the toaster is first turned on, will the current be more or less than during operation? When the toaster is first turned on, its temperature is low and its resistance is low, so the current is greater. 10. The resistance of a lamp is 230 Ω. The voltage is 115 V when the lamp is turned on. a. What is the current in the lamp? V V 115 V R, so I 0.50 A I R 230 Ω b. If the voltage rises to 120 V, what is the current? V 120 V I 0.52 A R 230 Ω 11. What should the resistance of the lamp in part a of the previous problem be if the lamp is to draw the same current, but in a 230-V circuit? V 230 V R 460 Ω I 0.500 A 310 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill E P, so t 7. A small lamp is designed to draw a current of 3.00 102 mA in a 6.00-V circuit. What is the resistance of the lamp? Chapter 22 (continued) 12. A 110-W lamp draws 0.909 A. What is the lamp’s resistance? P I 2R, so P 110 W R 2 133 Ω 130 Ω I (0.909 A)2 13. Each coil in a resistance box is capable of dissipating heat at the rate of 4.00 W. What is the maximum current that should be allowed through a coil to avoid overheating if the coil has a resistance of P P I 2R, so I 2, and I R a. 2.00 Ω? I RP . P R 4.00 W 1.41 A 2.00 Ω b. 20.0 Ω? I P R 4.00 W 0.447 A 20.0 Ω 14. What is the power supplied to a lamp that is operated by a battery having a 12-V potential difference across its terminals when the resistance of the lamp is 6.0 Ω? V V P I 2R and R, so I . I R Therefore, 2 3.53¢ kW Cost (2.00 W) kWh 1000 W 1 y r 1 dy 365.25 dy 24 h 62 ¢/yr 16. A small electric furnace that expends 2.00 kW of power is connected across a potential difference of 120.0 V. a. What is the current in the circuit? P IV, so 2.00 103 W P I 16.7 A 120.0 V V b. What is the resistance of the furnace? V 120.0 V R 7.19 Ω 16.7 A I c. What is the cost of operating the furnace for 24.0 h at 7.00 cents/kWh? 7.00¢ Cost (2.00 kW)(24 h) $3.36 kWh (12 V)2 V2 R 24 W R 6.0 Ω Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill V P R 15. How much does it cost to run a 2.00-W clock for one year (365.25 days) if it costs 3.53 cents/kWh? Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 311 CHAPTER 23 b. Find the current in the circuit. 1. The load across a 50.0-V battery consists of a series combination of two lamps with resistances of 125 Ω and 225 Ω. a. Find the total resistance of the circuit. RT R1 R2 125 Ω 225 Ω 3.50 102 Ω V IR, so V 12 V I 1.8 10–2 A R 680 Ω 18 mA c. Find the potential difference across R3. V IR (1.8 10–2 A)(120 Ω) 2.2 V b. Find the current in the circuit. 50.0 V V V IR, so I 3.50 102 Ω R 0.143 A c. Find the potential difference across the 125-Ω lamp. V IR (0.143 A)(125 Ω) 17.9 V 2. The load across a 12-V battery consists of a series combination of three resistances that are 15 Ω, 21 Ω, and 24 Ω, respectively. a. Draw the circuit diagram. 15 4. The load across a 40.0-V battery consists of a series combination of three resistances R1, R2, and R3. R1 is 240 Ω and R3 is 120 Ω. The potential difference across R1 is 24 V. a. Find the current in the circuit. V1 24 V V IR, so I 0.10 A R1 240 Ω b. Find the equivalent resistance of the circuit. V 40.0 V V IR, so R 0.10 A I 4.0 102 Ω c. Find the resistance of R2. RT R1 R2 R3, so + 21 12 V – R2 RT R1 R3 4.0 102 Ω 240 Ω 120 Ω 24 b. What is the total resistance of the load? RT R1 R2 R3 15 Ω 21 Ω 24 Ω c. What is the magnitude of the circuit current? 12 V V V IR, so I 6.0 101 Ω R 0.20 A 3. The load across a 12-V battery consists of a series combination of three resistances R1, R2, and R3. R1 is 210 Ω, R2 is 350 Ω, and R3 is 120 Ω. 5. Wes is designing a voltage divider using a 12.0-V battery and a 100.0-Ω resistor as R2. What resistor should be used as R1 if the output voltage is 4.75 V? VR2 V2 , R1 R2 so (R1 R2)V2 VR2 and R1V2 VR2 V2R2, so V V2 R1 R2 V2 12.0 V 4.75 V 100.0 Ω 4.75 V 153 Ω a. Find the equivalent resistance of the circuit. RT R1 R2 R3 210 Ω 350 Ω 120 Ω 680 Ω 312 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 6.0 101 Ω 40 Ω Chapter 23 (continued) 6. Two resistances, one 12 Ω and the other 18 Ω, are connected in parallel. What is the equivalent resistance of the parallel combination? 1 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 12 Ω 18 Ω so R 7.2 Ω 7. Three resistances of 12 Ω each are connected in parallel. What is the equivalent resistance? 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 R3 1 1 1 12 Ω 12 Ω 12 Ω 3 1 12 Ω 4.0 Ω so R 4.0 Ω 8. Two resistances, one 62 Ω and the other 88 Ω, are connected in parallel. The resistors are then connected to a 12-V battery. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the parallel combination? 1 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 62 Ω 88 Ω Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill so R 36 Ω b. What is the current through each resistor? V 12 V V IR, so I1 0.19 A R1 62 Ω V 12 V I2 0.14 A R2 88 Ω 9. A 35-Ω, 55-Ω, and 85-Ω resistor are connected in parallel. The resistors are then connected to a 35-V battery. a. What is the equivalent resistance of the parallel combination? b. What is the current through each resistor? V 35 V V IR, so I1 1.0 A R1 35 Ω V 35 V I2 0.64 A R2 55 Ω V 35 V I3 0.41 A R3 85 Ω 10. A 110-V household circuit that contains an 1800-W microwave, a 1000-W toaster, and an 800-W coffeemaker is connected to a 20-A fuse. Will the fuse melt if the microwave and the coffeemaker are both on? P IV, so P 1800 W I 16.4 A V 110 V 16 A (microwave) P 800 W I 7.27 A V 110 V 7 A (coffeemaker) Total current of 23 A is greater than 20 A so the fuse will melt. 11. Resistors R1, R2, and R3 have resistances of 15.0 Ω, 9.0 Ω, and 8.0 Ω respectively. R1 and R2 are connected in series, and their combination is in parallel with R3 to form a load across a 6.0-V battery. a. Draw the circuit diagram. R1 R2 R3 + – 6V b. What is the total resistance of the load? 1 1 1 1 R R1 R2 R3 1 1 1 35 Ω 55 Ω 85 Ω R1 R2 15.0 Ω 9.0 Ω 24.0 Ω so R 17 Ω so RT 6.0 Ω 1 1 1 1 1 RT R12 R3 24.0 Ω 8.0 Ω c. What is the magnitude of the circuit current? V 6.0 V V IR, so I 1.0 A R 6.0 Ω Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 313 Chapter 23 (continued) 13. How would you change the resistance of a voltmeter to allow the voltmeter to measure a larger potential difference? 11. (continued) d. What is the current in R3? increase the resistance V 6.0 V V IR, so I 0.75 A R3 8.0 Ω e. What is the potential difference across R2? IT I2 I3, so I2 IT I3 1.0 A 0.75 A 0.25 A and V2 I2R2 (0.25 A)(9.0 Ω) 2.3 V 12. A 15.0-Ω resistor is connected in series to a 120-V generator and two 10.0-Ω resistors that are connected in parallel to each other. a. Draw the circuit diagram. decrease the resistance of the shunt 15. An ohmmeter is made by connecting a 6.0-V battery in series with an adjustable resistor and an ideal ammeter. The ammeter deflects full-scale with a current of 1.0 mA. The two leads are touched together and the resistance is adjusted so 1.0-mA current flows. a. What is the resistance of the adjustable resistor? V IR, so 15 10 14. How would you change the shunt in an ammeter to allow the ammeter to measure a larger current? 120 V 10 b. What is the total resistance of the load? 1 1 1 1 1 R12 R1 R2 10.0 Ω 10.0 Ω 1 5.0 Ω 6.0 V V R 6.0 103 Ω 1.0 103 A I b. The leads are now connected to an unknown resistance. What external resistance would produce a reading of 0.50 mA, half full-scale? 6.0 V V R 1.2 104 Ω 0.50 103 A I and RT R1 Re, so Re RT R1 1.2 104 Ω 6.0 103 Ω RT R3 R12 15.0 Ω 5.0 Ω 6.0 103 Ω 20.0 Ω c. What is the magnitude of the circuit current? V 120 V V IR, so I 6.00 A R 20.0 Ω d. What is the current in one of the 10.0-Ω resistors? The current would divide equally, so 3.0 A. e. What is the potential difference across the 15.0-Ω resistor? V IR (6.0 A)(15.0 Ω) 9.0 101 V 314 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill so R12 5.0 Ω Chapter 23 (continued) 15. (continued) c. What external resistance would produce a reading of 0.25 mA, quarterscale? 6.0 V V R 2.4 104 Ω 0.25 103 A I and Re RT R1 d. What external resistance would produce a reading of 0.75 mA, threequarter full-scale? 6.0 V V R 8.0 103 Ω 0.75 103 A I and Re RT R1 8.0 103 Ω 6.0 103 Ω 2.0 103 Ω 2.4 104 Ω 6.0 103 Ω Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1.8 104 Ω Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 315 CHAPTER 24 1. Assume the current in the wire shown in Figure 24-24 on page 576 of your textbook goes in the opposite direction. Copy the wire segment and sketch the new magnetic field the current generated. 7. A 3.0-cm long wire lies perpendicular to a magnetic field with a magnetic induction of 0.40 T. Calculate the force on the wire if the current in the wire is 5.0 A. F BIL (0.40 T)(5.0 A)(0.030 m) 0.060 N i 8. What is the force on a 3.5-m long wire that is carrying a 12-A current if the wire is perpendicular to Earth’s magnetic field? F BIL (5.0 10–5 T)(12 A)(3.5 m) 2.1 10–3 N 2.1 mN 2. Assume the current shown in Figure 24-25 on page 577 of your textbook goes into the page instead of out of the page. Copy the figure with the new current and sketch the magnetic field. 9. A wire, 0.50 m long, is put into a uniform magnetic field. The force exerted upon the wire when the current in the wire is 20 A is 3.0 N. What is the magnetic induction of the field acting upon the wire? F BIL, so F 3.0 N B 0.3 T (20 A)(0.50 m) IL 3. What happens to the strength of a magnetic field around a wire if the current in the wire is doubled? It doubles, because magnetic field strength is proportional to current. The direction of the magnetic field is also reversed. 5. What is the direction of the force on a current-carrying wire in a magnetic field if the current is toward the left on a page and the magnetic field is down the page? out of the page 6. A 0.25 m long wire is carrying a 1.25 A current while the wire is perpendicular to a 0.35-T magnetic field. What is the force on the wire? F BIL, so 125 10–3 N F I 4.2 A (0.085 T)(0.35 m) BL 11. A galvanometer has a full-scale deflection when the current is 50.0 µA. If the galvanometer has a resistance of 1.0 kΩ, what should the resistance of the multiplier resistor be to make a voltmeter with a full-scale deflection of 30.0 V? V IR, so 3.00 V V R 50.0 106 A I 6.00 105 Ω 6.00 102 kΩ RT Rg Rm, so Rm RT Rg 6.00 102 kΩ 1.0 kΩ 599 kΩ F BIL (0.35 T)(1.25 A)(0.25 m) 0.11 N 316 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. What happens to the magnetic field inside the coil of Figure 24–26 on page 577 of your textbook if the current shown was reversed? 10. What is the size of the current in a 35-cm long wire that is perpendicular to a magnetic field of 0.085 T if the force on the wire is 125 mN? Chapter 24 (continued) 12. A charged particle is moving to the right in a magnetic field whose direction is up the page. Show by diagram the direction of the force exerted by the magnetic field upon the particle if the particle is a positive proton. 15. The electrons in a beam in a cathode ray tube are moving horizontally at 5.0 107 m/s and pass through a vertical magnetic field of 3.5 10–3 T. What size force acts on each of the electrons in the beam? F Bqv (3.5 10–3 T)(1.60 10–19 C) out of the page (5.0 107 m/s) B 2.8 10–14 N F V 13. An electron beam moving horizontally away from you is deflected toward the right after passing through a certain region of space that contains a constant magnetic field. What is the direction of the magnetic field? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill An electron beam moving away from you is the same as a positive beam moving toward you. The magnetic field is either up or down the page if the force is to the right. The righthand rule shows the magnetic field must be down the page. 16. An ion of oxygen having 2 elementary negative electric charges is moving at right angles to a uniform magnetic field for which B 0.30 T. If its velocity is 2.0 107 m/s, what force is acting on the ion? F Bqv (0.30 T)(2)(1.60 10–19 C) (2.0 107 m/s) 1.9 10–12 N 14. A beam of electrons moving left at 3.0 107 m/s passes at right angles to a uniform magnetic field that is down and in which the magnetic induction is 2.0 10–4 T. What force acts upon each electron in the beam? F Bqv (2.0 10–4 T)(1.60 10–19 C) (3.0 107 m/s) 9.6 10–16 N The right-hand rule gives a direction out of the page, but the force on an electron is in the opposite direction, into the page. So the force is 9.6 10–16 N into the page. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 317 CHAPTER 25 1. A north-south wire is moved toward the east through a magnetic field that is pointing down, into Earth. What is the direction of the induced current? a. What EMF is induced in the wire? EMF BLv (2.0 T)(0.40 m)(8.0 m/s) 6.4 V north 2. A wire, 1.0 m long, is moved at right angles to Earth’s magnetic field where the magnetic induction is 5.0 10–5 T at a speed of 4.0 m/s. What is the EMF induced in the wire? EMF BLv (5.0 2.0 6. A wire, 0.40 m long, cuts perpendicularly across a magnetic field for which B is 2.0 T at a velocity of 8.0 m/s. 10–5 T)(1.0 10–4 V m)(4.0 m/s) 0.20 mV 3. An EMF of 2.0 mV is induced in a wire 0.10 m long when it is moving perpendicularly across a uniform magnetic field at a velocity of 4.0 m/s. What is the magnetic induction of the field? EMF BLv, so 2.0 10–3 V EMF B (0.10 m)(4.0 m/s) Lv 5.0 10–3 T 5.0 mT 4. With what speed must a 0.20-m long wire cut across a magnetic field for which B is 2.5 T if it is to have an EMF of 10 V induced in it? EMF BLv, so 5. At what speed must a wire conductor 50 cm long be moved at right angles to a magnetic field of induction 0.20 T to induce an EMF of 1.0 V in it? EMF BLv, so EMF 1.0 V v BL (0.20 T)(0.50 m) 1.0 101 m/s V 6.4 V V IR, so I 1.0 A R 6.4 Ω 7. A coil of wire, which has a total length of 7.50 m, is moved perpendicularly to Earth’s magnetic field at 5.50 m/s. What is the size of the current in the wire if the total resistance of the wire is 5.0 10–2 mΩ? EMF BLv and V IR, but EMF V, so IR BLv, and BLv I R (5.0 10–5 T)(7.50 m)(5.50 m/s) 5.0 10–2 mΩ 4.1 10–2 A 41 mA 8. A house lighting circuit is rated at 120 V effective voltage. What is the peak voltage that can be expected in this circuit? Veff 0.707 Vmax, so Veff 120 V Vmax 170 V 0.707 0.707 9. A toaster draws 2.5 A of alternating current. What is the peak current through this toaster? Ieff 0.707 Imax, so Ieff 2.5 A Imax 3.5 A 0.707 0.707 10. The insulation of a capacitor will break down if the instantaneous voltage exceeds 575 V. What is the largest effective alternating voltage that may be applied to the capacitor? Veff 0.707Vmax 0.707(575 V) 406 V 318 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill EMF 10 V v 20 m/s BL (2.5 T)(0.20 m) b. If the wire is in a circuit having a resistance of 6.4 Ω, what is the size of the current through the wire? Chapter 25 (continued) 11. A magnetic circuit breaker will open its circuit if the instantaneous current reaches 21.25 A. What is the largest effective current the circuit will carry? Ieff 0.707Imax 0.707(21.25 A) 15.0 A 12. The peak value of the alternating voltage applied to a 144-Ω resistor is 1.00 102 V. What power must the resistor be able to handle? V P IV and V IR, so I therefore, R (1.00 102 V)2 V2 V Pmax V 144W R R 69.4 W The average power is Pmax/2 so the resistor must dissipate 34.7 W. 13. Shawn drops a magnet, S-pole down, through a vertical copper pipe. b. The induced current produces a magnetic field. What is the direction of the induced magnetic field? Down the pipe, at the location of the S-pole of the magnet (or opposite the magnet’s field). 14. The electricity received at an electrical substation has a potential difference of 240 000 V. What should the ratio of the turns of the step-down transformer be to have an output of 440 V? Ns Vs 440 V 1 Np Vp 240 000 V 545 1 to 545 15. The CRT in a television uses a step-up transformer to change 120 V to 48 000 V. The secondary side of the transformer has 20 000 turns and an output of 1.0 mA. a. How many turns does the primary side have? Ns Vs , so NsVp NpVs, and Np Vp N Magnet’s Magnet's field Magnet’s Magnet's field Induced current direction NsVp (20 000)(120 V) Np Vs 48 000 V 50 turns b. What is the input current? VsIs VpIp, so Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill VsIs (48 000 V)(1.0 10–3 A) Ip 120 V Vp Induced field a. What is the direction of the induced current in the copper pipe as the bottom of the magnet passes? 0.40 A Clockwise around the pipe, as viewed from above. Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 319 CHAPTER 26 1. A beam of electrons travels through a set of crossed electric and magnetic fields. What is the speed of the electrons if the magnetic field is 85 mT and the electric field is 6.5 104 N/C? 6.5 104 N/C E v 85 103 T B 7.6 105 m/s 2. Electrons, moving at 8.5 107 m/s, pass through crossed magnetic and electric fields undeflected. What is the size of the magnetic field if the electric field is 4.0 104 N/C? E v, so B 4.0 104 N/C E B 8.5 107 T v 4.7 10–4 T 0.47 mT 3. What effect does increasing the magnetic induction of the field have on the radius of the particle’s path for a given particle moving at a fixed speed? It decreases the radius. 0.27 m 6. A beam of electrons, moving at 2.0 108 m/s, passes at right angles to a uniform magnetic field of 41 mT. What is the radius of the circular path in which this beam will travel through the magnetic field? q v , so m Br mv r qB (9.11 10–31 kg)(2.0 108 m/s) (1.6 10–19 C)(41 10–3 T) 0.028 m 2.8 cm 7. An unknown particle is accelerated by a potential difference of 1.50 102 V. The particle then enters a magnetic field of 50.0 mT, and follows a curved path with a radius of 9.80 cm. What is the ratio of q/m? q 2V 2 m B r2 2(1.50 102 V) (50.0 10–3 T)2(9.80 10–2 m)2 1.25 107 C/kg 8. A beam of doubly ionized oxygen atoms is accelerated by a potential difference of 232 V. The oxygen then enters a magnetic field of 75.0 mT, and follows a curved path with a radius of 8.3 cm. What is the mass of the oxygen atom? q 2V 2 , so m B r2 (9.11 10–31 kg)(2.0 108 m/s) (1.60 10–19 C)(0.50 m) qB 2r 2 m 2V 2.3 10–3 T 2.3 mT 5. A positively charged ion, having two elementary charges and a velocity of 5.0 107 m/s, is moving across a magnetic field for which B 4.0 T. If the mass of the ion is 6.8 10–27 kg, what is the radius of the circular path it travels? q v , so m Br mv r qB 320 Problems and Solutions Manual 2(1.6 10–19 C)(75.0 10–3 T)2(8.3 10–2 m)2 2(232 V) 2.7 10–26 kg Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. An electron is moving at 2.0 108 m/s in a constant magnetic field. How strong should the magnetic field be to keep the electron moving in a circle of radius 0.50 m? q v , so m Br mv B qr (6.8 10–27 kg)(5.0 107 m/s) 2(1.6 10–19 C)(4.0 T) Chapter 26 (continued) 9. If the atomic mass unit is equal to 1.67 10–27 kg, how many atomic mass units are in the oxygen atom in the previous problem? 1u 2.7 10–26 kg 16 u 1.67 10–27 kg 10. A hydrogen ion is accelerated through an accelerating potential of 1.00 102 V and then through a magnetic field of 50.0 mT to standarize the mass spectrometer. What is the radius of curvature if the mass of the ion is 1.67 10–27kg? 1 r B 12. An FM radio station broadcasts on a frequency of 94.5 MHz. What is the antenna length that would give the best reception for this radio station? c c λf, so λ f 3.00 108 m/s 3.17 m 94.5 106 Hz 1 1 λ (3.17 m) 1.59 m 2 2 2Vqm 1 50.0 10–3 T 2(1.00 102 V)(1.67 1027 kg) 1.60 1019 C 2.89 10–2 m 2.89 cm 11. What is the change in the radius of curvature if a doubly ionized neon atom, mass 3.34 10–26 kg, is sent through the mass spectrometer in the previous problem? 1 r B 2Vqm Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1 50.0 10–3 T 2(1.00 102 V)(3.34 3 10–26 kg) 2(1.60 3 10–19 C) 9.14 10–2 m diff 9.14 10–2 m 2.89 10–2 m 6.25 10–2 m 6.25 cm Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 321 CHAPTER 27 1. Consider an incandescent light bulb on a dimmer control. What happens to the color of the light given off by the bulb as the dimmer control is turned down? 2. What would the change in frequency of the vibration of an atom be according to Planck’s theory if it gave off 5.44 10–19 J, while changing the value of n by 1? E nhf, so 5.44 10–19 J E f (1)(6.627 10–34 J/Hz) nh 8.21 1014 Hz 3. What is the maximum kinetic energy of photoelectrons ejected from a metal that has a stopping potential of 3.8 V? 4. The stopping potential needed to return all the electrons ejected from a metal is 7.3 V. What is the maximum kinetic energy of the electrons in J? 5.0 eV, so 5.0 V 6. The threshold frequency of a certain metal is 8.0 1014 Hz. What is the work function of the metal? E hf0 5.3 10–19 J/Hz)(8.0 J 5.3 10–19 J 8. The threshold frequency of a certain metal is 3.00 1014 Hz. What is the maximum kinetic energy of the ejected photoelectrons when the metal is illuminated by light with a wavelength of 6.50 102 nm? c λf, so 3.00 108 m/s c f 6.50 107 m λ K hf hf0 (6.627 10–34 J/Hz)(4.62 1014 Hz) (6.627 10–34 J/Hz)(3.00 1014 Hz) 3.06 10–19 J 1.99 10–19 J 1014 Hz) 9. What is the momentum of a photon of violet light that has a wavelength of 4.00 102 nm? 6.627 10–34 J/Hz h p 4.00 10–7 m λ 1.66 10–27 kg m/s 10. What is the momentum of a photon of red light that has a wavelength of 7.00 102 nm? 6.627 10–34 J/Hz h p 7.00 10–7 m λ 9.47 10–28 kg m/s 11. What is the wavelength associated with an electron moving at 3.0 106 m/s? h λ mv 6.627 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(3.0 106 m/s) 2.4 10–10 m 0.24 nm 322 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 5. What is the potential difference needed to stop photoelectrons that have a maximum kinetic energy of 8.0 10–19 J? 1 eV K 8.0 10–19 J 1.60 1019 J (6.627 1.06 10–18 J 5.3 10–19 J 1.07 10–19 J 1.2 10–18 J 10–34 5.3 10–19 J 4.62 1014 Hz K qV (1 e)(3.8 V) 3.8 eV K hf hf0 (6.627 10–34 J/Hz)(1.6 1015 Hz) The light becomes more red. 1.60 1019 J K 7.3 eV 1 eV 7. If light with a frequency of 1.6 1015 Hz falls on the metal in the previous problem, what is the maximum kinetic energy of the photoelectrons? Chapter 27 (continued) 12. What velocity would an electron need to have a wavelength of 3.0 10–10 m associated with it? h λ, so mv h v mλ 6.627 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(3.0 10–10 m) b. What is the wavelength associated with the electron? h λ mv 6.627 10–34 J/Hz (9.11 10–31 kg)(4.2 107 m/s) 1.7 10–11 m 0.017 nm 2.4 106 m/s 13. An electron is accelerated across a potential difference of 5.0 103 V in the CRT of a television. a. What is the velocity of the electron if it started from rest? 1 mv2 qV, so 2 qV v 1 m 2 (1.60 10–19 C)(5.0 103) 1 (9.11 10–31 kg) 2 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4.2 107 m/s Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 323 CHAPTER 28 3. (continued) 1. A calcium atom drops from 5.16 eV above the ground state to 2.93 eV above the ground state. What is the frequency of the photon emitted by the atom? eV 7 6.08 Ionization 6 E E7 E 9 8 E hf E f h 1.60 10–19 J (5.16 eV 2.93 eV) 1 eV 6.627 10–34 J/Hz 5.38 1014 Hz 2. A calcium atom is in an excited state when the energy level is 2.93 eV, E2, above the ground state. A photon of energy 1.20 eV strikes the calcium atom and is absorbed by it. To what energy level is the calcium atom raised? Refer to diagram at right. 5 E10 E6 5.16 E5 E4 4 E3 4.62 4.55 4.13 3 E2 2.93 5.32 5.18 5.58 5.49 2 1 E1 (0) 0 Energy Level Diagram for Calcium Atom E2 2.93 eV 1.20 eV 4.13 eV E3 3. A calcium atom is in an excited state at the E6 energy level. How much energy is released when the atom dropped down to the E2 energy level? Refer to diagram at right. E6 E2 5.16 eV 2.93 eV 2.23 eV 4. A photon of orange light, wavelength of 6.00 102 nm, enters a calcium atom in the E6 excited state and ionizes the atom. What kinetic energy will the electron have as it is ejected from the atom? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill (6.627 10–34 J/Hz)(3.00 108 m/s) hc E 3.314 J 6.00 10–7 m λ 1 eV 3.314 J 2.07 eV 1.60 1019 J Energy needed to ionize 6.08 eV E6 –5.16 eV = 0.92 eV Photon energy ionization energy kinetic energy 2.07 eV 0.92 eV 1.15 eV 5. Calculate the radius of the orbital associated with the energy level E4 of the hydrogen atom. (6.627 10–34 J s)2(4)2 h 2n 2 r 2 –31 2 2 4π (9.00 10 kg)(9.11 10–31 kg)(1.60 10–19 C)2 4π Kmq 8.48 10–10 m 0.848 nm 324 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Chapter 28 (continued) 6. Calculate the difference in energy associated with the E7 and the E2 energy levels of the hydrogen atom. 1 E7 –13.6 eV n2 1 –13.6 eV –0.278 eV 72 1 E2 –13.6 eV n2 1 –13.6 eV –3.40 eV 22 E7 E2 –0.278 eV (–3.40 eV) 7. What frequency photon is emitted from the hydrogen atom when the atom releases the energy found in the previous problem? E hf, so 1.60 10–19 J (3.12 eV) eV E f –34 6.627 10 J/Hz h 7.53 1014 Hz Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3.12 eV Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 325 CHAPTER 29 1. An LED, light-emitting diode, produces infrared radiation, wavelength 800.0 nm, when an electron jumps from the conduction band to the valence band. Find the energy width of the forbidden gap in this diode. hc E λ (6.627 10–34 J/Hz)(3.00 108 m/s) 8.000 10–7 m 2.49 10–19 J 1 eV 2.49 10–19 J 1.60 1019 J R Rr RD 210 Ω 70 Ω 280 Ω and V IR (11 10–3 A)(280 Ω) 3.1 V 4. What resistor would replace the 210-Ω resistor in the previous problem if the current was changed to 29 mA? 1.55 eV V IR, so 2. How many free electrons exist in 1.00 cm3 of lithium? Its density is 0.534 g/cm3, atomic mass is 6.941 g/mole, and there is one free electron per atom. 6.02 e– 1023 3.1 V V R 107 Ω 29 103 A I R Rr RD, so Rr R RD 107 Ω 70 Ω 37 Ω 40 Ω 1 mole 1 atom 1 free 3. The voltage drop across a diode is 0.70 V when it is connected in series to a 210-Ω resistor and a battery, and there is an 11-mA current. If the LED has an equivalent resistance of 70 Ω, what potential difference must be supplied by the battery? 1 mole Li 6.941 g 4.63 1022 e–/cm3 atom 0.534 g 1 cm3 5. What would the new current in the previous problem be if the leads on the battery were reversed? Zero. The diode would stop the current. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 326 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems CHAPTER 30 1. What particles, and how many of each, make up an atom of 109 47Ag? 47 electrons, 47 protons, 62 neutrons 2. A calcium ion has 20 protons and 20 neutrons. Write its isotopic symbol. 40 20Ca 3. What is the isotopic symbol of a zinc atom composed of 30 protons and 34 neutrons? 64 Zn 30 4. Write the complete nuclear equation for the alpha decay of 210 84Po. 210Po 84 → 4 He 2 206 Pb 82 5. Write the complete nuclear equation for the beta decay of 146C. 14 C 6 → 0 –1e 147N 00 6. Complete the nuclear reaction: 225Ac → 4He 89 2 225 Ac 89 → 42He 221 87Fr 7. Complete the nuclear reaction: 227Ra → 0e 88 –1 227 Ra 88 → 0 –1 e 0 227 89Ac 0 8. Complete the nuclear reaction: 65 Cu 1n → → 11p 29 0 65 Cu 29 10n → 66 Cu 29 65Ni → 11p 28 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 9. Complete the nuclear equation: 235U 1n → 96 Zr 3(1 n) 92 0 40 0 235 U 92 01n → 96 Zr 40 3(01n) 137 52Te 10. An isotope has a half-life of 3.0 days. What percent of the original material will be left after a. 6.0 days? 1 , so 4 3 1 , so 8 4 1 , 16 b. 9.0 days? 9.0 dy 1 3 half-lives, so 3.0 dy 2 12.5% is left. c. 12 days? 12 dy 1 4 half-lives, so 3.0 dy 2 so 6.3% is left. 11. 211 86Rn has a half-life of 15 h. What fraction of a sample would be left after 60 h? 4 60 h 1 4 half-lives, so 15 h 2 is left. 1 16 12. 209 84Po has a half-life of 103 years. How long would it take for a 100-g sample to decay so only 3.1 g of Po-209 was left? 100 g 32 25, so 5 half-lives or 3.1 g 515 years. 13. The positron, +10e, is the antiparticle to the electron and is the particle ejected from the nucleus in some nuclear reactions. Complete the nuclear reaction: 17 F → 0e 9 +1 17F 9 Physics: Principles and Problems 2 6.0 dy 1 2 half-lives, so 3.0 dy 2 25% is left. → 0 +1e 178O 00 Problems and Solutions Manual 327 Chapter 30 (continued) 14. Complete the nuclear reaction: 22 Na → 0e 11 +1 22 Na 11 → 0 +1e 22Ne 0 10 0 15. Find the charge of a π + meson made of a u and anti-d quark pair. 2 1 ud + – – +1 3 3 16. Baryons are particles that are made of three quarks. Find the charge on each of the following baryons. a. neutron; d, d, u quark triplet 1 2 d d u – 0 3 3 b. antiproton; anti-u, anti-u, anti-d quark triplet u u d 2 2 1 – – – – –1 3 3 3 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 328 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems CHAPTER 31 1. The carbon isotope, 126C, has a nuclear mass of 12.000 000 u. a. What is the mass defect of this isotope? 174.2 MeV 7.916 MeV/nucleon 22 nucleons 6(11p) 6(1.007 825 u) 6.046 950 u 6(01n) 6(1.008 665 u) 6.051 990 u 4. The binding energy for 73Li is 39.25 MeV. Calculate the mass of the lithium-7 nucleus in atomic mass units. total mass of nucleus 12.098 940 u 3(11p) 3(1.007 825 u) 3.023 475 u 12 C 6 –12.000 000 u mass defect –0.098 940 u 4(01n) 4(1.008 665 u) 4.034 660 u 39.25 MeV mass defect –0.042 14 u 931.5 MeV/u 7.016 00 u b. What is the binding energy of its nucleus? E (931.5 MeV/u)(0.098 940 u) 92.16 MeV 5. Write the complete nuclear equation for the positron decay of 132 55Cs. 132Cs 55 32S, has a nuclear 2. The sulfur isotope, 16 mass of 31.972 07 u. a. What is the mass defect of this isotope? 16(11p) 16(1.007 825 u) 16.125 20 u 16(01n) 16(1.008 665 u) 16.138 64 u 32.263 84 u 32 S 16 31.972 07 u 32.263 84 mass defect –0.291 77 u b. What is the binding energy of its nucleus? E (931.5 MeV/u)(0.291 77 u) 271.8 MeV Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill c. What is the binding energy per nucleon? 3. The sodium isotope, 22 11Na, has a nuclear mass of 21.994 44 u. a. What is the mass defect of this isotope? 11(11p) 11(1.007 825 u) 11.086 08 u 11(01n) 11(1.008 665 u) 11.095 32 u 22.181 40 u –22 Na 11 21.994 44 u 22.181 40 mass defect –0.186 96 u b. What is the binding energy of its nucleus? → 0 +1e 0 132 54Xe 0 6. Complete the nuclear reaction: 14N 1 n → → 11p 7 0 14 N 7 10n → 15N 7 → 11p 146C 7. Complete the nuclear reaction: 65 1 → 11p 29Cu 0n → 65 Cu 29 10n → 66 Cu 29 → 11p 65 28Ni 8. When a magnesium isotope, 24 12Mg, is bombarded with neutrons, it absorbs a neutron and then emits a proton. Write the complete nuclear equation for this reaction. 24 Mg 12 10n → → 11p 24 11Na 25 Mg 12 9. When oxygen-17 is bombarded by neutrons, it absorbs a neutron and then emits an alpha particle. The resulting nucleus is unstable and it will emit a beta particle. Write the complete nuclear equation for this reaction. 17O 8 → 01n → 0 –1e 18O 8 → 42He 146C 147N 00 10. Complete the following fission reaction: 239Pu 1 n → 137Te 3(1 n) 94 0 52 0 239Pu 94 10n → 137 Te 52 3(10n) 100 42Mo 11. Complete the following fission reaction: 233U 1n → 134 Cs 2(1 n) 92 0 55 0 233U 92 10n → 134 Cs 55 2(10n) 98 37Rb E (931.5 MeV/u)(0.186 96 u) 174.2 MeV Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 329 Chapter 31 (continued) 12. Complete the following fission reaction: 235U 1n → 90Sr 10(1 n) 92 0 38 0 235 U 92 90Sr 10(1n) 136Xe 10n → 38 0 54 13. Strontium-90 has a mass of 89.907 747 u, xenon-136 has a mass of 135.907 221 u, and uranium-235 has a mass of 235.043 915 u. a. Compute the mass defect in the previous problem. Sr-90 14. One of the simplest fusion reactions involves the production of deuterium, 2 H (2.014 102 u), from a neutron and a 1 proton. Write the complete fusion reaction and find the amount of energy released. 1 1p 10n → 12H 1(11p) 1(1.007 825 u) 1.007 825 u 1(01n) 1(1.008 665 u) 1.008 665 u 2.016 490 u 2 1H 89.907 747 u Xe-136 135.907 221 u 10(10n) 10(1.008 665 u) 10.086 65 u 235.901 62 u 1.008 665 u 1 0n U-235 235.043 915 u 236.052 580 u mass defect 235.901 62 u 236.052 58 u –0.150 96 u b. Compute the amount of energy released. E (931.5 MeV/u)(0.150 96 u) 140.6 MeV 2.014 102 u –2.016 490 u mass defect –0.002 388 u E (931.5 MeV/u)(0.002 388 u) 2.224 MeV 15. The fusion reactions most likely to succeed in a fusion reactor are listed below. Complete each fusion reaction. a. 21H 21H → 31H 2H 1 21H → 31H 11H b. 21H 21H → 32He 2H 1 21H → 32He 10n c. 21H 31H → 42He 2H 1 31H → 42He 10n d. 31H 31H → 42He 2 3H 1 31H → 42He 2(10n) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 330 Problems and Solutions Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Appendix D Additional Topics in Physics Topic 1 Falling Raindrops Applying Concepts Pages 811–816 Practice Problems page 816 1. Use the spreadsheet model for objects with different terminal velocities. Would a larger raindrop fall a smaller or larger distance before reaching terminal velocity? Larger drops fall a greater distance before reaching terminal velocity. 2. A coffee filter falls with a terminal velocity of 1.2 m/s. Use the spreadsheet model to find how far it fell before it reached terminal velocity. It falls about 0.24 m before reaching terminal velocity. 1. Use the data given at the beginning of this lesson on the size and terminal velocities of raindrops. Does the drag force on raindrops of all sizes depend on the square of the velocity? Because such a drag force leads to a terminal velocity that is proportional to the square root of the radius, you can test this assumption by plotting the terminal velocity versus the square root of the radius, shown in Figure 6. The assumption is good for the three smaller drop sizes. If larger drops flatten into pancake-shaped drops as weather books suggest, then their cross-sectional area, A, would be larger than that calculated by the spherical model, reducing their terminal velocity. 10 Terminal velocity (m/s) Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8 6 4 2 0 0 0.25 0.5 0.75 1 1.25 1.5 1.75 Square root of radius (mm) FIGURE 6 Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 331 Topic 1 (continued) 2. When you tried the demonstration that shows coffee filters experience a drag force proportional to the square of the velocity, you found that four filters fell 2 m in the same time one filter fell 1 m. You estimated that it took 1.5 s for the filters to fall. As you know, it takes some time for all objects to reach their terminal velocity, so the filters are not falling at constant speed during their entire fall. Use the spreadsheet model to estimate the actual time it would take the two sets of filters to fall. Does this result make the demonstration faulty? Explain. A filter falling 1 m in 1.5 s has an average velocity of 2/3 m/s down. With the terminal velocity set at 0.667 m/s, the spreadsheet model indicates that the filter falls 1.0 m in 1.525 s. (Time interval is set at 0.025 s). The time the filter takes to accelerate to the terminal velocity (0.2 s) only has a small effect on the fall time. The four filters fall 2 m in 1.5 s for an average velocity of 4/3 m/s down. The terminal velocity is now set at 1.333 m/s. These filters, according to the spreadsheet model, fall 2.0 m in 1.575 s. It takes almost 0.5 s for these filters to reach their terminal velocity. Topic 2 Fundamentals of Rotation Pages 817–824 Practice Problems page 819 1. Describe the frequency of rotation of the hour, minute, and second hands of a clock. one revolution per 12 hours; one per hour; one per minute 332 Problems and Solutions Manual (24 h)(60 min/h)(60 s/min) 86 400 s b. What is the frequency of Earth’s rotation in rotations per second? 1/(86 400 s) 1.157 105 s1 3. What is the linear velocity of a person standing on Earth’s surface at the equator, due only to the rotation of Earth? v r (6.38 103 km)(7.27 105 rad/s) 0.463 km/s 4. What is the angular velocity in rad/s of the tip of the second hand of a watch? (2 rad)/(60 s) 0.10 rad/s 5. The tip of a second hand of a watch is 11 mm from the axis. What is the velocity of the tip? (11 mm)(0.10 rad/s) 1.1 mm/s page 821 6. Your car has a flat tire. You get out your tools and find a lug wrench to take the nuts off the bolt studs. You find it impossible to turn the nuts. A friend suggests ways you might produce enough torque to turn them. What three ways might your friend suggest? Use as much force as you can safely apply with your arms. Exert the force at the end of the wrench as far from the nuts as possible. Exert the force at right angles to the wrench. 7. A bolt on a car engine is to be tightened with a torque of 35 N⋅m. If you have a 25-cm long wrench, what force should you exert? F /s (35 N⋅m)/(0.25 m) 1.4 102 N 8. What mass would have a weight equal to the force needed in the above problem? m Fg /g (1.4 102 N)/(9.80 m/s2) 14 kg 9. Mo, whose mass is 43 kg, sits 1.8 m from the center of a seesaw. Joe, whose mass is 52 kg, wants to balance Mo. Where should Joe sit? Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The difference in fall time is only 0.05 s, which is too small to be detected in this experiment. Thus, the demonstration experiment gives the correct results. 2. a. What is the period of Earth’s rotation in seconds? Topic 2 (continued) rMFM rJFJ, so rJ rM(FM /FJ) rM(mM /mJ) (1.8 m)(43 kg)/(52 kg) 1.5 m on the other side 10. Jane (56 kg) and Joan (43 kg) want to balance on a 1.75-m long seesaw. Where should they place the pivot point? Let x be the distance of the pivot from Jane’s end. x(56 kg)(g) (1.75 m x )(43 kg)(g) x(56 kg) (1.75 m x)(43 kg) x(56 kg) (1.75 m)(43 kg) x(43 kg) x(56 kg) x(43 kg) (1.75 m)(43 kg) x(56kg 43 kg) (1.75 m)(43 kg) (1.75 m)(43 kg) x (56 kg 43 kg) 43 kg x 1.75 m 56 kg 43 kg x 0.76 m ( ) The pivot point should be 0.76 m from Jane’s end. page 822 11. Two disks have the same mass, but one has twice the diameter of the other. Which would be harder to start rotating? Why? Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill The larger one has a greater moment of inertia and would need a greater torque for the same angular acceleration. 12. When a bowling ball leaves the bowler’s hand, it is not spinning, but after it has gone about half the length of the lane, it spins. Explain how its rotation rate is increased and why it does not continue to increase. Torque is needed. The force is the force of the friction with the lane surface, and the lever arm is the radius of the ball. The angular velocity increases until there is no relative velocity between the ball and the lane. At this point, there is no more frictional force. page 823 13. Two children first sit 0.3 m from the center of a seesaw. Assuming that their Physics: Principles and Problems masses are much greater than that of the seesaw, by how much is the moment of inertia increased when they sit 0.6 m from the center? It is increased by a factor of four. 14. Suppose there are two balls with equal diameters and masses. One is solid; the other is hollow, with all its mass near its surface. a. Are their moments of inertia equal? If not, which is larger? No, the hollow one has a larger moment of inertia. b. Describe an experiment you could do to see if the moments of inertia are equal. Give equal torque to the two; see if one gains rotational speed faster. 15. You buy a piece of 10-cm-square lumber, 2.44 m long. Your friend buys the same size piece, but has it cut into two lengths, each 1.22 m long. You each carry your lumber on your shoulders. a. Which would be easier to lift? Why? Neither, both have the same weight. b. You apply a torque with your hand to keep the lumber from rotating. Which would be easier to keep from rotating? Why? The longer ones would be easier to keep from rotating because they have a larger moment of inertia. page 824 16. Where is the center of mass of a roll of masking tape? The center of mass is at the center of the hole. 17. When you walk in a strong wind, why do you have to lean into the wind to avoid falling down? Hint: consider torque produced by wind. Your pivot point is your feet. The wind exerts a force on your body, producing a backward torque. To balance it, you must move your center of mass forward so gravity exerts a forward torque. Problems and Solutions Manual 333 Topic 3 Applications of Rotation Pages 825–832 Practice Problems page 826 1. Why is a vehicle in storage with its body raised high on blocks less stable than a similar vehicle with its body at normal height? Because the center of mass is higher, less work is required to rotate the vehicle until its center of mass is beyond the edge of the base. 2. Circus tightrope walkers often carry long bars that sag so that the ends are lower than the center. Sometimes weights are attached to the ends. How does the pole increase the walker’s stability? Hint: consider both center of mass and moment of inertia. The drooping pole lowers the center of mass, possibly even below the feet. The long bar with masses on the ends makes the inertia greater. Then the angular acceleration resulting from any torque, such as beginning to fall, is smaller and gives the walker time to respond. page 828 The heavy rim gives the Frisbee a large moment of inertia, which increases the gyroscope effect. 4. A gymnast first does giant swings on the high bar, holding her body straight and pivoting around her hands. She then lets go and grabs her knees with her hands in the tuck position. Finally, she straightens up and lands on her feet. a. In the second and final parts of the gymnast’s routine, around what axis does she spin? She spins around an axis through her center of mass. b. Rank in order, from largest to smallest, her moments of inertia for the three positions. largest when swinging about her hands, smallest when in the tuck position, and middle when straightened up c. Rank in order her angular velocities in the three positions. smallest in first position, largest in second position, and middle in third position 5. A student, holding a bicycle wheel with its axis vertical, sits on a stool that can rotate without friction. He uses his hand to get the wheel spinning. Would you expect the student and stool to turn? Which direction? Explain. Yes, you would expect them to turn because angular momentum must be conserved in the absence of outside torques. Before the wheel is spinning, there is no angular momentum. After the wheel is spinning, the wheel has angular momentum, so the student and stool must rotate in the opposite direction to produce zero net angular momentum. 6. The diameter of a bicycle wheel is 71.5 cm. The mass of the rim, tire, and inner tube is 0.925 kg. a. Find the moment of inertia of the wheel (ignoring the spokes and hub). I mr 2 (0.925 kg)(0.715 m)2 0.473 kg⋅m2 b. When the bike is moving at 9.0 m/s, what is the angular velocity of the wheel? v/r (9.0 m/s)/0.375 m 25.2 rad/s 334 Supplemental Problems Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 3. The outer rim of a Frisbee is thick and heavy. Besides making it easier to catch, how would this affect its rotational properties? page 829 Topic 3 (continued) c. What is the rotational kinetic energy of the wheel? 1 K 2 2 1 (0.473 kg⋅m 2)(25.2 rad/s) 2 150.2 J page 830 7. When a spinning ice skater pulls in her arms, by conservation of angular momentum, her angular velocity increases. What happens to kinetic 1 1 energy? We write K 2 I2 2 L. Thus, if L is constant and increases, K increases. But if kinetic energy increases, work must have been done. What did work on the skater? Topic 4 Statics Pages 833–839 Practice Problems page 836 1. Determine the tension in the rope supporting the pivoted lamp pole shown in Figure 3 below. The pole weighs 27 N, and the lamp, 64 N. Table 2 shows the torque caused by each force. a Sketch Rope y Axis of rotation 105.0° x 0.33 m 0.44 m The skater did work on herself by pulling her arms in. Lamp page 832 Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 8. While riding a merry-go-round, you toss a key to a friend standing on the ground. For your friend to catch the key, should you toss it a second or two before you reach your friend’s position or wait until your friend is directly behind you? Explain. Toss the key just before you reach your friend. You and the key both have an angular velocity in the direction of rotation. If you wait until you are beside your friend, the angular velocity will carry the key past him or her. 9. People sometimes say that the moon stays in its orbit because the “centrifugal force just balances the centripetal force, giving no net force.” Explain why this idea is wrong. If the moon has no net force on it, it would move in a straight line. Earth’s gravitational force is the force that causes the centripetal acceleration it has in a circular orbit. b Free-body diagram F Ty FA FT 105° FAy F Tx FAx Fg FL c Torque diagrams rL rg g Fg L FL TABLE 2 Clockwise Torque Lever arm Force Torque r g 0.22 m F g 27 N g 5.9 N • m r L 0.33 F L 64 N L 21 N • m Total cw = 27 N • m Counterclockwise Torque Lever arm 0.44 m Force Torque F Ty T (0.44 m) F Ty Total ccw = (0.44 m) F Ty Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 335 Topic 4 (continued) ccw cw (0.44 m)F Ty 27 N⋅m 27 N⋅m FTy 0.44 m FTy 61 N FTy 61 N FT 63 N sin 105.0° 0.966 The tension in the rope is 63 N. page 839 2. What is the force of friction acting on a 1.7-m wooden plank weighing 145 N propped at an angle of 65° from the horizontal? There is friction only between the plank and the ground. cos Ff 1Fg 1Fgcot 2 2 sin 1 (145 N)cot 65° 2 Ff 33.8 N 3. What coefficient of friction is needed to keep the plank propped up? s ≥ Ff /Fg s ≥ (cot )/2 s ≥ (cot 65°)/2 s ≥ 0.233 Reviewing Concepts A force on the axis of rotation has no lever arm because the distance from the force to the axis is zero. Therefore, its torque is zero. 2. In solving problems about static equilibrium, why is the axis of rotation often placed at a point where one or more forces are acting on the object? If the axis of rotation is placed at this point, the torque caused by each force is zero. Therefore, the solution equation has fewer variables. 336 Supplemental Problems Manual Pages 841–853 Practice Problems page 845 1. The volume of a cylinder with a movable piston is 0.063 m3. It exerts 236 kPa on a certain amount of air. While the temperature is held constant, the pressure is increased to 354 kPa. What is the new volume of the air? P1V1 P2V2 P1V1 (236 kPa)(0.063 m3) V2 P2 354 kPa V2 0.042 m3 2. A pressure of 235 kPa holds neon gas in a cylinder whose volume is 0.0500 m3. The volume increases to 0.125 m3. What pressure is now exerted on the gas? P1V1 P2V2 P1V1 (235 kPa)(0.0500 m3) P2 V2 0.125 m3 P2 94.0 kPa 3. The volume of a helium-filled balloon is 2.0 m3 at sea level. The balloon rises until its volume is 6.0 m3. What is the pressure in kPa at this height? P1V1 P2V2 where P1 101.3 kPa, the atmospheric pressure at sea level P1V1 (101.3 kPa)(2.0 m3) P2 V2 6.0 m3 P2 33.8 kPa 34 kPa 4. A diver works at a depth of 52 m in fresh water. A bubble of air with a volume of 2.0 cm3 escapes from her mouthpiece. What is the volume of the bubble just as it reaches the surface of the water? From an earlier example problem, each 10.4 m of water depth exerts 1 atm of pressure so that the pressure at the diver’s depth is Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 1. Why can you ignore forces that act on the axis of rotation of an object in static equilibrium when determining the net torque? Topic 5 Gas Laws Topic 5 (continued) 52 m P1 1.0 atm 6.0 atm 10.4 m/atm P1V1 P2V2 P1V1 (6.0 atm)(2.0 cm3) V2 P2 1.0 atm V2 12 cm3 5. A 30.0-m3 volume of argon gas is heated from 20.0°C to 293°C under constant pressure. What is the new volume of the gas? V1 V2 with T1 20.0°C 273°C T1 T2 293 K and T2 293°C 273°C 566 K T2V1 (566K)(30.0 V2 58.0 m3 T1 293K m3) 6. Thirty liters of oxygen gas are cooled from 20.0°C to 146°C under constant pressure. What is the new volume? V2 V1 with T1 20.0°C 273°C T2 T1 293 K and T2 146°C 273°C 127 K Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill T2V1 (127 K)(3.0 101 L) 13 L T1 293 K 7. The volume of a sample of krypton gas at 60.0°C is 0.21 liters. Under constant pressure, it is heated to twice its original volume. To what temperature (in Celsius degrees) is it heated? V2 V1 with T1 60.0°C 273°C T2 T1 333 K and V2 2V1 V T1 (2V1)(333 K) T2 2 666 K V1 V1 TC 666 K 273 K 393°C 8. The volume of a balloon of helium is 63 liters at 20.0°C. At what temperature would its volume be only 19 liters? Physics: Principles and Problems 293 K V T1 T2 2 (19 L)(293 K)\63 L 88 K V1 TC 88 K 273 K 185°C page 849 page 846 V2 V2 V1 with T1 20.0°C 273°C T2 T1 9. A tank of helium gas used to inflate toy balloons is at 15.5 106 Pa pressure at 293 K. Its volume is 0.020 m3. How large a balloon would it fill at 1.00 atmosphere and 323 K? T2P1V1 P1V1 P2V2 ; so, V2 T1 T2 P2T1 3 1 atm 101.3 10 Pa (323 K)(15.5 106 Pa)(0.020 m3) V2 (101.3 103 Pa)(293K) V2 3.4 m3 10. What is the mass of helium gas in Practice Problem 9? The mass of helium is 4.00 grams per mole. PV nRT; so PV (15.5 106 Pa)(0.020 m3) n RT (8.31 Pa⋅m3/mol⋅K)(293 K) n 127.3 mol m (127.3 mol )(4.00 g/mol) 509 g 510 g 11. Two hundred liters of hydrogen gas at 0°C are kept at 156 kPa. The temperature is raised to 95°C and the volume is decreased to 175 L. What is the pressure of the gas now? P1V1 P2V2 with T1 273 K and T1 T2 T2 95°C + 273°C 368 K T2P1V1 P2 V2T1 (368 K)(156 kPa)(2.0 102 L) (175 L)(273 K) P2 240 kPa 12. The molecular weight of air is about 29 grams/mole. What is the volume of one kilogram of air at standard atmospheric pressure and 20°C? Problems and Solutions Manual 337 Topic 5 (continued) nRT PV nRT; so V P where n (1.0 103 g)/(29 g/mol) 34.5 mol V (34.5 mol)(8.31 Pa·m3/mol·K)(293 K) (101.3 103 Pa) V 0.83 m3 page 850 Reviewing Concepts 1. If you made a barometer and filled it with a liquid one-third as dense as mercury, how high would the level of the liquid be on a day of normal atmospheric pressure? 8. When an air cylinder with a movable piston is placed in a refrigerator, the volume inside the cylinder shrinks. How could you increase the volume to its original size without removing the piston from the refrigerator? decrease the pressure 9. Describe how a real gas differs from an ideal gas. What are some of the consequences of these differences? Unlike an ideal gas, the particles of a real gas have mass and volume and attract each other. Real gases do not follow the PV nRT equation at low temperatures and high pressures, and can be liquefied. 1 atm 760 mm 0.760 m Applying Concepts height 0.760 m 3 2.28 m 10. a. Explain why liquid rises in a straw when you drink a soda. 2. What happens when the pressure acting on a gas is held constant but the temperature of the gas is changed? The volume of a gas varies directly with the temperature. 3. What happens when the temperature of a gas remains constant and pressure is changed? The volume of a gas varies inversely with the pressure. The average velocity is zero, but the average speed is not. 5. What causes atmospheric pressure? The weight of the air causes it. 6. State standard atmospheric pressure in four different units. 1 atm 1.013 103 N/m2 101.3 mb 760 Torr 1.013 kPa 7. Why does air pressure in tires increase when a car is driven on a hot day? The temperature increases, and at constant volume, pressure varies directly with absolute temperature. 338 Supplemental Problems Manual b. What would be the longest soda straw you could use? Assume you could remove all air from the straw. 10.4 m; the height of a column of water supported by atmospheric pressure 11. You lower a straw into water and place your finger over its top. As you lift the straw from the water, you notice water stays in it. Explain. If you lift your finger from the top, the water runs out. Why? As you lift the straw, the volume of air trapped inside the straw increases because a little water runs out. Because its volume increases, its pressure decreases. The pressure of the trapped air on the surface of the water in the straw is less than atmospheric pressure pushing on the surface of the water on the open end of the straw. The difference in pressure exerts an upward force on the water equal to the weight of water in the straw. When your finger is released, the air pressure on both surfaces of the water is the same. So, there is no net upward force. The force of gravity pulls the water out. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 4. If a balloon filled with air is at rest, then the average velocity of the particles is zero. Does that mean the assumptions of the kinetic theory are not valid? Explain. Suction lowers the air pressure inside the straw. Air pressure on the soda then pushes it up the straw. Topic 5 (continued) 12. Explain why you could not use a straw to drink a soda on the moon. There is no atmospheric pressure to push the liquid up the straw. 13. A tornado produces a region of extreme low pressure. If a house is hit by a tornado, is it likely to explode or implode? Why? Explode; the pressure is greater inside the house, which pushes the walls outward. 14. Suppose real gas particles had volume but no attractive forces. How would this real gas differ from an ideal gas? How would it differ from other real gases? At high pressure, its volume would shrink more slowly than for an ideal gas; but at low temperatures, it would behave like an ideal gas. It would never liquefy. page 851 15. Explain how Charles’s experiments with gases predicted the value of the absolute zero of temperature. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill At constant pressure, all gases expand the same amount for a given temperature change. By graphing changes in volume versus Kelvin temperature, Charles arrived at a temperature for which the volume would be equal to zero. 16. Suppose you are washing dishes. You place a glass, mouth downward, over the water and lower it slowly. a. What do you see? The division between the water and air moves up toward the bottom of the inverted glass. b. How deep would you have to push the glass to compress the air to half its original volume? Try part a. Do not try part b. Volume decreases to half when pressure doubles. At the surface, the pressure on the air in the glass is 1 atmosphere. To double the Physics: Principles and Problems pressure to 2 atmospheres, the glass would have to be pushed to a depth of 10.4 m. 17. Once again at the sink, you lift a filled glass above the water surface with the mouth below the surface and facing downward. a. The water does not run out. Why? Air pressure on the water surface pushed the water up the glass. b. How tall would the glass have to be to keep the water from running out? greater than 10.4 m (Water runs out till the level equals 10.4 m above the sink.) Problems 18. Weather reports often give atmospheric pressure in inches of mercury. The pressure usually ranges between 28.5 and 31.0 inches. Convert these two values to Torr, millibars, and kPa. 28.5 in 724 Torr 965 mb 96.5 kPa 31.0 in 787 Torr 1050 mb 105 kPa 19. a. Find the force exerted by air at standard atmospheric pressure on the front cover of your textbook. A (0.20 m)(0.26 m) 0.052 m2 F P ; so, F = PA A F (101.3 kN/m2)(0.052 m2) 5.3 103 N b. What mass would exert the same force? F 5.3 103 N m = = = 5.4 102 kg g 9.80 m/s2 20. A tire gauge at a service station indicates a pressure of 32.0 psi (lb/in2) in your tires. One standard atmosphere is 14.7 psi. What is the absolute pressure of air in your tires in kPa? 32.0 psi 2.18 atm Thus, absolute pressure is 3.18 atm. 1 atm 101.3 kPa 101.3 kPa 3.18 atm 322 kPa 1 atm Problems and Solutions Manual 339 Topic 5 (continued) page 852 21. How high a column of alcohol (density 0.9 that of water) could be supported by atmospheric pressure? 2 h1 1 h2 25. A tank containing 30.0 m3 of natural gas at 5.0°C is heated at constant pressure by the sun to 30.0°C. What is its new volume? V2 V1 with T1 5.0°C 273°C T2 T1 278 K and (10.4 m)(1.0 g/mL) h11 h2 0.90 g/mL 2 12 m 22. Two cubic meters of gas at 30.0°C are heated at constant pressure until the volume is doubled. What is the final temperature of the gas? V2 V1 with T1 30.0°C 273°C T2 T1 303 K V2T1 (4.00 m3)(303 K) T2 606 K V1 2.0 m3 TC 606 273° 333°C (2.02 105 Pa)(30.0 m3)(223 K) T2 (101.3 103 Pa)(50.0 m3) T2 267 K, TC 267 K 273 K 6°C 24. The pressure acting on 50.0 cm3 of a gas is reduced from 1.2 atm to 0.30 atm. What is the new volume of the gas if the temperature does not change? P1V1 P2V2 P1V1 (1.2 atm)(50.0 cm3) V2 0.30 atm P2 V2 2.0 102 cm3 32.7 cm3 26. Fifty liters of gas are cooled to 91.0 K at constant pressure. Its new volume is 30.0 liters. What was the original temperature? V2 V1 T2 T1 V2T1 (91.0 K)(50.0 L) T2 152 K V1 30.0 L 27. Suppose the lungs of a scuba diver are filled to a capacity of 6.0 liters while the diver is 8.3 m below the surface of a lake. To what volume would the diver’s lungs (attempt to) expand if the diver suddenly rose to the surface? 8.3 m P1 1.0 atm 1.8 atm 10.4 m/atm P1V1 P2V2 V2 P1V1 (1.8 atm)(6.0 L) 11 L P2 1.0 atm 28. A bubble of air with volume 0.050 cm3 escapes from a pressure hose at the bottom of a tank filled with mercury. When the air bubble reaches the surface of the mercury, its volume is 0.500 cm3. How deep is the mercury? For mercury, pressure increases 1.0 atm per 0.760 m of depth increase P2V2 P1V1 P2V2; so, V1 (1.00 atm)(0.500 cm3) P1 10.0 atm 0.050 cm3 depth (10.0 atm 1.0 atm) (0.760 m/atm) depth 6.8 m 340 Supplemental Problems Manual Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 23. The pressure acting on 50.0 m3 of air is 1.01 105 Pa. The air is at 50.0°C. The pressure acting on the air is increased to 2.02 105 Pa. Then the air occupies 30.0 m3. What is the temperature of the air at this new volume? P1V1 P2V2 T1 T2 with T1 50.0°C 273°C 223 K P2V2T1 T2 P1V1 T2 30.0°C 273°C 303 K V1T2 (30.0 cm3)(303 K) V2 T1 278 K Topic 5 (continued) 29. At 40.0 K, 0.100 m3 of helium is at 408 kPa. The pressure exerted on the helium is increased to 2175 kPa while its volume is held constant. What is the temperature of the helium now? P1 P2 T1 T2 P2T1 (2175 kPa)(40.0 K) T2 213 K P1 408 kPa 30. A 20-L sample of neon is at standard atmospheric pressure at 300°C. The sample is cooled in dry ice to 79°C at constant volume. What is its new pressure? P1 P2 with T1 300°C 273°C T1 T2 573 K and Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill T2 79°C 273°C 194 K P1T1 (1.00 atm)(194 K) P2 T2 573 K 0.3 atm 31. A 50.0-cm3 sample of air is at standard pressure and 45.0°C. The pressure on the gas sample is doubled and the temperature adjusted until the volume is 30.0 cm3. What is the temperature? P1V1 P2V2 with T1 T1 T2 45.0°C 273°C 228 K P2V2T1 T2 P1V1 (2.00 atm)(30.0 cm3)(228 K) T2 (1.00 atm)(50.0 cm3) T2 274 K, TC 274 K 273 K 1°C 32. At 40.0 K, 10.0 m3 of nitrogen is under 4.0 102 kPa pressure. The pressure acting on the nitrogen is increased to 2000 kPa. Its volume stays the same. What is the temperature of the nitrogen? P2T2 P1 P2 ; so, T2 T1 T2 P1 33. The markings on a thermometer are worn off, so a student creates new degree markings, which she calls °S. She then measures the volume of a gas held at constant pressure at three temperatures, finding 30 L at 90°S, 45 L at 120°S, and 60 L at 150°S. What is absolute zero on the S scale? Her values extrapolate to zero at 30°S, which is absolute zero on the S scale. 34. How many particles are in one cubic centimeter of air (6.02 1023 particles/ mole) at standard pressure and 20°C temperature? PV nRT with T 20°C 273°C 293 K n PV RT (1.01 105 Pa)(1.00 106 m3) (8.31 Pa⋅m3/mol⋅K)(293 K) 4.15 105 mol 4.15 105 mol 6.02 1023 particles 1 mol 2.50 1019 particles 35. Physicists can, with proper equipment, obtain vacuums with pressures of 1.0 1011 Torr. a. What fraction of atmospheric pressure is this? 1 atm (1.0 1011 Torr) 760 Torr 1.3 1014 atm ( ) b. Using the results from Problems 34 and 35a, find the number of particles in a cubic centimeter of this vacuum. (2.50 1019 particles/atm)(1.3 1014 atm) 3.3 105 particles (2000 kPa)(40.0 K) T2 200 K 4.0 102 kPa Physics: Principles and Problems Problems and Solutions Manual 341 2 h1 1 h2 Topic 5 (continued) page 853 36. Two hundred grams of argon (39.9 grams/ mole) are sold in a bottle at 5.0 atm and 293 K. How many liters are in the bottle? nRT PV nRT; so, V P n (2.00 10 2 g)(1 mol/39.9 g) 5.01 mol h11 (0.760 m)(13.6 g/mL) h2 1.00 g/mL 2 10.3 m Topic 6 Radio Transmissions (5.01 mol)(8.31 Pa⋅m3/mol⋅K)(293 K) V (5 atm)(101.3 103 Pa/atm) Pages 855–860 Practice Problems 1L V 0.024 m3 24 L 1 103 m3 page 856 37. A 2.00 L-tank of gas is designed to hold gas at 20.0 atm and 50.0°C. What mass of methane (16.0 grams/mole) can be put into the tank? PV nRT with T 50.0°C 273°C 323 K 1 103 m3 2.00 L 2.00 103 m3 1L PV n RT 101.3 Pa 20.0 atm 1 atm 2.026 106 Pa 103 (2.026 106 Pa)(2.00 103 m3) n (8.31 Pa⋅m3/mol⋅K)(323 K) n 1.51 mol m (1.51 mol)(16.0 g/mol) 24.2 g PV nRT with T 23°C 273°C 296 K V (20.0 L)(1.00 103 m3/L) 0.0200 m3 (120.0 103 Pa)(0.0200 m3) PV n 8.31 Pa⋅m3/mol⋅K)(296 K) RT 0.976 mol 6.02 1023 molecules n 0.976 mol 1 mol 5.88 1023 molecules 39. The specific gravity of mercury is 13.6; that is, mercury is 13.6 times more dense than water. If a barometer were constructed using water rather than mercury, how high (in meters) would the water rise under normal atmospheric pressure? 342 Supplemental Problems Manual f 440 Hz 1 1 T 2.3 103 s f 440 Hz ν λf ν 343 m/s λ 0.78 m f 440 Hz 2. Find the frequency, period, and wavelength of an electromagnetic wave generated by a 440-Hz signal. Recall that an electromagnetic wave moves at the speed of light. f 440 Hz 1 1 T 2.3 103 s f 440 Hz ν λf ν 3.0 108 m/s λ 6.8 105 m f 440 Hz 3. The optimum antenna height is half the wavelength of the electromagnetic wave it is designed to receive. What optimum antenna height would be needed to receive electromagnetic waves produced by a 440-Hz signal? The length is 3.4 105 m, which is half the wavelength of 6.8 105 m. page 860 Reviewing Concepts 1. How does the signal affect the carrier wave in an AM radio transmitter? The amplitude of the signal wave at each instant multiplies the amplitude of the carrier wave at that instant. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 38. The pressure on 20.0 liters of gas is 120.0 kPa. If the temperature is 23.0°C, how many molecules are present? 1. Find the frequency, period, and wavelength of a sound wave produced by a source vibrating at 440 Hz. The speed of sound in air at 20°C is 343 m/s. Topic 6 (continued) 2. How does the signal affect the carrier wave in an FM radio transmitter? The amplitude of the signal wave at each instant determines the change in frequency of the carrier wave at each instant. Applying Concepts 3. Suppose a modulator adds the signal and carrier waves instead of multiplying them. a. Using the signal and carrier waves shown in Figure 3b and Figure 3c, sketch the wave that this modulator would produce. The resulting wave should have the higher frequency wave, the carrier wave, in the pattern of the signal wave. Thus, it should appear as a rapidly oscillating wave moving in another, slower-oscillating wave. Note that the wave has been shifted up due to the constant potential in the signal, so the resulting wave does not drop much below zero potential difference. Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill b. How does the wave produced by adding the signal and carrier waves compare to the wave produced by multiplying the signal and carrier waves? The wave produced by adding does not have the beatlike pattern that the wave produced by multiplying has. The wave produced by multiplying is still centered around a potential difference of zero, while the wave produced by summing is centered around a positive potential difference. 4. Devices such as microphones and loudspeakers are classified as energy converters, that is, they convert the input energy to another form. a. What are the forms of the input and output energy of a microphone? The input energy is mechanical energy (sound waves), and the output energy is electrical (signal). Physics: Principles and Problems b. What are the forms of the input and output energy of a loudspeaker? The input energy is electrical energy (signal), and the output energy is mechanical (sound waves). 5. Which type of modulation allows the transmitter to generate radio signals at maximum power? Recall from Chapter 25 that the average power dissipated in an AC circuit is proportional to the square of the amplitude of the voltage. FM allows the transmitter to generate radio waves at maximum power because the amplitude (voltage) of the FM carrier wave does not vary, and therefore, the power does not vary, unlike AM carrier waves. 6. Television signals modulate the carrier at frequencies as high as 4 MHz. Could TV be broadcast in the AM band? Explain. No. You can’t modulate a carrier wave with a frequency higher than the frequency of the carrier wave. Thus, TV must be broadcast at much higher frequencies. (Channel 2, the lowest frequency signal, is above 56 MHz.) 7. Interpret the importance of wave behaviors and characteristics in the radio industry. Student answers may vary. Students should include the importance of amplitude in AM waves, frequency in FM waves, and modulation in both AM and FM. Students should also discuss the ability of radio waves to travel through a vacuum. 8. Compare the characteristics of electromagnetic waves used in radio with sound waves and their characteristics. They are the same in some ways. They have a frequency and amplitude. The modulated waves are more complex than simple waves, but sound waves can be complex as well. But, electromagnetic waves are transverse waves, and sound waves are longitudinal waves. Problems and Solutions Manual 343 Topic 7 Relativity Pages 861–871 Reviewing Concepts page 869 1. State the two postulates of relativity. The laws of physics are the same for all reference frames moving at constant relative velocity. The speed of light is a constant in every such frame. 2. A spaceship moves at half the speed of light and shines one laser beam forward and another beam backward. As seen by an observer at rest, does the beam shining forward appear to move faster than the one shining backward? Explain. No; the speed of light does not depend on the motion of the source. It is always c. 3. One student travels in a plane moving to the left at 100 m/s. A student on the ground drives a car to the right at 30 m/s. A third student is standing still. Identify and describe the relative motion between the students. What is the speed of light for each reference frame? 4. Suppose, in another world, the speed of light were only 10 m/s, the speed of a fast runner. Describe some effects on athletes in this world. Sprinters would have extremely hard times reaching high speeds. Distance 344 Supplemental Problems Manual page 870 5. In the world of question 4, a contestant rides a bicycle. Would she see the bicycle as shorter than it was at rest? What would stationary people who are observing the bicycle see? No; to her the bicycle would be the same length, but to those who were at rest, it would look shorter. 6. An airplane generates sound waves. When it flies at the speed of sound, it catches up with the waves, producing a sonic boom. a. Could an object radiating light in a vacuum ever catch up with its waves? Explain. No; nothing can accelerate to the speed of light, and, to a moving object, the light moves away at the speed of light. b. Suppose the object moves at 90% the speed of light in a vacuum. Then it enters water. If its speed did not change, could it catch up with the light waves it emits in water? Explain. Yes; the speed of light in water is 3/4 its speed in a vacuum, so the object is now going faster than the speed of light in the water. It would produce the equivalent of a sonic boom, called Cerenkov radiation. This is the source of the blue light produced by radioactive material put in water baths. 7. An astronaut aboard a spaceship has a quartz watch, a meterstick, and a mass on a spring. What changes would the astronaut observe in these items as the spaceship moves at half the speed of light? Explain. None; the astronaut is moving with the items. Physics: Principles and Problems Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill To the student standing still, the student in the plane is traveling to the left at 100 m/s, while the student in the car is traveling to the right at 30 m/s. To the student in the car, it could appear, by ignoring the background scenery and the fact that the student’s legs aren’t moving, that the student on the ground is moving 30 m/s to the left, and the student in the plane is moving 130 m/s to the left. To the student in the plane, the student on the ground could appear to be moving at 100 m/s to the right (again ignoring scenery and non-moving legs), while the student in the car moves 130 m/s to the right. The speed of light is the same in all frames. runners would think the race times were shorter. Starting events at the same time or finding out who got to a finish line first would be difficult. High jumpers and pole-vaulters would think the bars were lower, but then the bars would also shrink. Topic 7 (continued) 8. The astronaut in question 7 measures the period of an oscillator consisting of a mass on a spring. Would the frequency of oscillation change? Explain. No; the laws of physics do not change. 9. Under what circumstances could a 40-yearold man have a 50-year-old daughter? If the man, following the birth of his daughter, had gone on a long space trip at very high speed and then returned to Earth (twin effect). 10. Science books often say that “matter can never be created or destroyed.” Is this correct? If not, how should it be modified? No; the sum of matter and energy can never be created or destroyed. Problems 11. A rocket, 75 m long, moves at v 0.50c. What is its length as measured by an observer at rest? v2 (0.50c)2 L L0 1 75 m 1 2 c c2 L 65 m Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 12. A spaceship traveling at v 0.60c passes near Earth. A 100.0-m long soccer field lies below its path. What is the length of the field as measured by the crew aboard the ship? v2 L L0 1 c2 100.0 m (0.60c)2 1 c2 L 8.0 101 m 13. A certain star is 30.0 light-years away. One light-year is the distance light travels in one year. From the point of view of a person on Earth, how long would it take a spaceship traveling at v 0.866c to make the one-way trip? Ignore the time needed for acceleration and braking. d (30.0 y)(c) t 34.6 y v 0.866c 14. From the point of view of the astronauts in the spaceship in question 13, how long would the round-trip require? Physics: Principles and Problems t t0 v2 1 c2 (0.866c)2 1 c2 (2)(34.6 y) t 34.6 y page 871 15. A spaceship is 98 m long. How fast would it have to be moving to appear only 49 m long? L L0 L L0 (LL) 2 0 v2 1 ; so, c2 v2 1 c2 v 1 c ( ) 2 49 m 0.87 (L) 1 ( 1 98 m) L v c 2 2 0 v (0.87)c (0.87)(3.0 108 m/s) 2.6 108 m/s 16. The lifetime of a pion at rest is 2.6 108 s. What is the lifetime, measured by an observer at rest, of a pion traveling at 0.80c? t0 2.6 108 s (0.80c)2 t v2 1 1 c2 c2 4.3 108 s 17. The rest energy of a pion is 140 MeV. What is its kinetic energy when it moves at 0.80c? Its total energy? 1 1 v2 K mc 2 1 c2 1 1 (0.80c) 2 140 MeV 1 c2 ( ) ( ) K 93 MeV E K E0 93 MeV 140 MeV 233 MeV Problems and Solutions Manual 345 Topic 7 (continued) 18. When a pion decays, it emits a muon. If the pion decays at rest, the muon is emitted at velocity 0.80c. If the pion is moving at 0.50c, and the muon is emitted in the same direction as the pion, what is the velocity of the muon as seen by an observer at rest? vu 0.50c 0.80c v uv (0.50c)(0.80c) 1 1 2 c c2 1.30c v 0.93c 1.40 19. A spaceships is moving at velocity 0.40c. A meteor is moving toward it at 0.60c, as measured by the crew on the ship. What is the speed of the meteor as measured by an observer at rest? 0.40c 0.60c v u v uv (0.40c )( 0.60c) 1 1 c2 c2 1.00 c v 0.81c 1.24 20. What is the equivalent energy in joules of 1.0 kg of apples? E0 mc 2 (1.0 kg)(3.0 108 m/s) E0 9.0 1016 J Copyright © by Glencoe/McGraw-Hill 346 Supplemental Problems Manual Physics: Principles and Problems

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