Electric charge and fields
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Electric Charge and Fields. AP Physics B Chapter 16 Notes. Static Electricity. Charge is a property of subatomic particles Charges can be positive or negative Opposites attract likes repel. Static Electricity. Charge can be transferred by rubbing two objects together

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Electric charge and fields

Electric Charge and Fields

AP Physics B Chapter 16 Notes


Static electricity

Static Electricity

  • Charge is a property of subatomic particles

  • Charges can be positive or negative

  • Opposites attract likes repel


Static electricity1

Static Electricity

  • Charge can be transferred by rubbing two objects together

  • Electrons in the outer shell of one object “jump” to the other object

  • Both objects become charged (oppositely)


Static electricity2

Static Electricity

  • Charge is conserved and is not created nor destroyed

  • Even in interaction it stays the same

    • Initially attracted

    • Touch

    • Repelled, but total charge is the same


Static electricity3

Static Electricity

  • Free electrons are allowed to move—from one object to another or within an objects

  • Some molecules are polar, meaning charge is not evenly distributed


Static electricity4

Static Electricity

  • This leads to different types of materials based on the ability of electrons to flow:

    • Conductors

    • Insulators

    • Semiconductors


Charging

Charging

  • There are two ways to charge something (in addition to friction)

    • Conduction

      Requires contact


Charging1

Charging

  • Induction

    No contact is required—you bring a charge object near a conductor and polarize it (charge separation) and then ground it.


Electroscope

Electroscope

  • An electroscope is a device that can detect a charge

  • Free electrons can flow down the metal knob to the moveable leaves


Electroscope1

Electroscope

  • It can be charge by induction or conduction

  • Only charging by conduction give a net charge to the device

  • It can be discharged by touching the metal knob


Electroscope2

Electroscope

  • Only a charged electroscope can be used to determine the type of charge (positive or negative)


Electric force coulomb s law

Electric Force--Coulomb’s Law

  • Recall Cavendish’s experiment to find G and experimentally confirm Newton’s Law of Gravity

    FG∝ mm’

    FG∝ 1/r2

    FG =(Gmm’)/r2


Electric force coulomb s law1

Electric Force--Coulomb’s Law

  • Coulomb conducted a similar experiment with charged objects

    FE∝ qq’

    FE∝ 1/r2

    FE =(kqq’)/r2

    Where k=8.988 x 109Nm2/C2

    (constant of proportionality)


Electric force coulomb s law2

Electric Force--Coulomb’s Law

  • The laws are similar except the direction of force and size of proportionality constant

  • One C is a large charge--the charge of one electron e = 1.602 x 10-19C


Electric forces and newton s laws

Electric Forces and Newton’s Laws

Example: An electron is released above the surface of the Earth. A second electron

directly below it exerts an electrostatic force on the first electron just great enough to cancel out the gravitational force on it. How far below the first electron is the second?

Electric Forces and Fields obey Newton’s Laws.

FNet= F E– F G= 0

F E= F G

Fe

e

mg

5.1 m

r = ?

e


Electric forces and vectors

Electric Forces and Vectors

  • Electric (or electrostatic) forces are all vectors

Consider three point charges, q1 = 6.00 x10-9 C (located at the origin), q2 = -2.00x10-9 C and q3= 5.00x10-9 C, and, located at the corners of a RIGHT triangle. q2 is located at y= 3 m while q3 is located 4m to the right of q2. Find the resultant force on q3.

+

Which way does q2 push q3?

Which way does q1 push q3?

-

4m

q2

q3

3m

Fon 3 due to 1

5m

q

q1

+

Fon 3 due to 2

q = 37

q3

q= tan-1(3/4)


Electric forces and vectors1

Electric Forces and Vectors

4m

q2

q3

3m

Fon 3 due to 1

5m

q

q1

F3,1sin37

Fon 3 due to 2

q = 37

q= tan-1(3/4)

q3

F3,1cos37

5.6 x10-9 N

7.34x10-9 N

1.1x10-8 N

64.3 degrees above the +x


Electric fields

Electric Fields

  • FE and FG both act over a distance--permeate through space

  • Think of as a field force, like gravity

  • A second charge at P will interact with the electric field due to Q


Electric fields1

Electric Fields

  • How to determine Electric Field around Q?

  • Convention is to use small positive test charge

  • Place it at various locations around Q (field charge) and measure F

  • The electric field E is

    E = F/q [N/C]

    E is a vector quantity

c

a

+Q

b


Electric fields2

Electric Fields

  • E= F/q= (kqQ/r2)/q so

    E= (kQ)/r2

  • Field direction depends on the sign of the field charge—always use positive test charge

  • Use superposition for multiple fields


Electric vs gravity fields

Electric Fields

Gravity Fields

Electric Vs. Gravity Fields


Electric fields examples

Electric Fields--Examples

P. 36 Pg. 466 Two point charges are separated by 12 cm. The electric field at P is zero. How far from Q1 is P?


Electric field lines

Electric Field Lines

  • Electric fields are represented by field lines using a positive test charge

  • Positive field charge, lines radiate outward

  • For a negative field charge lines radiate inward


Electric field lines1

Electric Field Lines

  • For multiple charges you can do sample calculations of E= (kQ)/r2 and add E vectors

  • E vector is tangent to field line

Electric Dipole


Electric field lines more examples

Electric Field Lines—More Examples

  • Two same and equal charges

  • Unequal charges

  • Parallel plates

    (E is constant)


Electric fields examples1

Electric Fields—Examples

P. 41 Pg. 467 An electron is accelerated in an E field (1.45 x 104 N/C2) between two plates 1.1 cm apart. The electron is accelerated from rest and passes through a hole in the positive plate. How fast is it going at the hole?


Electric fields and conductors

Electric Fields and Conductors

E field ⊥ to surface

  • Imagine a positive Q inside a conductor—it will polarize the surface of the conductor

  • The inner side will have charge –Q and the outer +Q

  • The E inside the conductor is zero (or else free e will move)


Electric field of a conductor

Electric Field of a Conductor

Another situation

There must be a negative charge on this side OR this side was induced positive due to the other side being negative.

There must be a positive charge on this side


Electric flux information

Electric Flux--Information

  • Electric flux is a measure of the electric field passing through an area

    Units are Nm2/C


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