Loading in 5 sec....

Physics 114C - Mechanics Lecture 16 (Walker: Ch. 7.1-2) Work & Energy February 6, 2014PowerPoint Presentation

Physics 114C - Mechanics Lecture 16 (Walker: Ch. 7.1-2) Work & Energy February 6, 2014

- 152 Views
- Uploaded on

Download Presentation
## PowerPoint Slideshow about ' Physics 114C - Mechanics Lecture 16 (Walker: Ch. 7.1-2) Work & Energy February 6, 2014' - joanne

**An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation**

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.

- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

Presentation Transcript

### Physics 114C - MechanicsLecture 16 (Walker: Ch. 7.1-2)Work & EnergyFebruary 6, 2014

### End of Lecture 16

John G. Cramer

Professor Emeritus, Department of Physics

B451 PAB

Announcements

- HW#4 is due at 11:59 PM on Thursday, February 6 (tonight). HW#5 is due at 11:59 PM on Thursday, February 13.HW#6 is due at 11:59 PM on Thursday, February 20.
- Prof. Cramer is away this week. His office hours in the Study Center will resume next week.
- We will have Exam 2 on Friday, February 14 (Happy Valentine’s day!) . It will cover Chapters 5-8 and will be similar to Exam 1 in its structure. There will again be assigned seating with new assignments. If you have not already done so and would like to request a left-handed seat, right-handed aisle seat, or front row seat, E-mail your request to Prof. Cramer ASAP.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Circular Orbits (1)

Thought Experiment:

On an airless planet, cannon balls are shot from a cannon mounted on a tower ar increasing muzzle velocities, and go farther and farther as the velocity is increased.

What limits their range?

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Circular Orbits (2)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: A Satellite’s Motion

A satellite moves at constant speed in a circular orbit about the center of the Earth and near the surface of the Earth. If the magnitude of its acceleration is g = 9.81 m/s2 and the Earth’sradius is 6,370 km, find:

(a) its speed v; and

(b) the time T required for one completerevolution.

Note: if you dug a tunnel directly through the center of the Earth anddropped in a subway car, its round-trip transit time would also be 84.3 minutes.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

The definition of work, when the force is parallel to the displacement:

(7-1)

SI work unit:newton-meter (N·m) = joule, J

James Prescott Joule

(1818-1889)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

If the force is at an angle to the displacement:

(7-3)

Only the horizontal component of the force does any work (horizontal displacement).

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Work Summary

Energy is transferred from person to spring as the person stretches the spring. This is “work”.

Work = 0

SI Units for work:

1 joule = 1 J = 1 N·m

1 electron-volt = 1 eV = 1.602 x 10-19 J

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

The work can also be written as the dot product of the force F and the displacement d:

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

11/28

The work done may be positive, zero, or negative, depending on the angle between the force and the displacement:

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Perpendicular Force and Work

A car is traveling on a curved highway. The force due to friction fs points toward the center of the circular path.

How much work does the frictional force do on the car?

Zero!

General Result: A force that is everywhere perpendicular to the motion does no work.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Work on a System withMany Forces

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

If there is more than one force acting on an object, we can find the work done by each force, and also the work done by the net force:

(7-5)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: Pulling a Suitcase

A rope inclined upward at 45o pulls a suitcase through the airport. The tension on the rope is 20 N.

How much work does the tension do, if the suitcase is pulled 100 m?

Note that the same work could have been done by a tension of just 14.1 N by pulling in the horizontal direction.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Gravitational Work

In lifting an object of weight mg by a height h, the person doing the lifting does an amount of work W = mgh.

If the object is subsequently allowed to fall a distance h, gravity does work W = mgh on the object.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: Loading with a Crane

A 3,000 kg truck is to be loaded onto a ship by a crane that exerts an upward force of 31 kN on the truck. This force, which is large enough to overcome the gravitational force and keep the truck moving upward, is applied over a distance of 2.0 m.

(a) Find the work done on the truck by the crane.

(b) Find the work done on the truck by gravity.

(c) Find the net work done on the truck.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Positive & NegativeGravitational Work

When positive work is done on an object, its speed increases; when negative work is done, its speed decreases.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Kinetic Energy &The Work-Energy Theorem

After algebraic manipulations of the equations of motion, we find:

Therefore, we define the kinetic energy:

(7-6)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Kinetic Energy &The Work-Energy Theorem

Work-Energy Theorem: The total work done on an object is equal to its change in kinetic energy.

(7-7)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Clicker Question 1

Car 1 has twice the mass of Car 2, but they both have the same kinetic energy. If the speed of Car 1 is v, approximately what is the speed of Car 2?

a) 0.50 v

c) v

d) 1.414 v

e) 2.00 v

b) 0.707 v

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Problem Solving Strategy

Picture: The way you choose the +y direction or the +x direction can help you to easily solve a problem that involves work and kinetic energy.

Solve:1. Draw the particle first at its initial position and second at its final position. For convenience, the object can be represented as a dot or box. Label the initial and final positions of the object.2. Put one or more coordinate axes on the drawing.3. Draw arrows for the initial and final velocities, and label them appropriately.4. On the initial-position drawing of the particle, place a labeled vector for each force acting on it.5. Calculate the total work done on the particle by the forces and equate this total to the change in the particle’s kinetic energy.

Check: Make sure you pay attention to negative signs during your calculations. For example, values for work done can be positive or negative, depending on the direction of the displacement relative to the direction of the force. Kinetic energy values, however, are always positive.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: A Dogsled Race

During your winter break, you enter a “dogsled” race across a frozen lake, in which the sleds are pulled by students instead of dogs. To get started, you pull the sled (mass 80 kg) with a force of 180 N at 40° above the horizontal. The sled moves Dx = 5.0 m, starting from rest. Assume that there is no friction.

(a) Find the work you do.

(b) Find the final speed of your sled.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: Work and Kinetic Energy in a Rocket Launch

A 150,000 kg rocket is launched straight up. The rocket engine generates a thrust of 4.0 x 106 N.

What is the rocket’s speed at a height of 500 m? (Ignore air resistance and mass loss due to burned fuel.)

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: Pushing a Puck

A 500 g ice hockey puck slides across frictionless ice with an initial speed of 2.0 m/s. A compressed air gun is used to exert a continuous force of 1.0 N on the puck to slow it down as it moves 0.50 m. The air gun is aimed at the front edge of the puck, with the compressed air flow 30o below the horizontal.

What is the puck’s final speed?

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Example: Work on an Electron

In a television picture tube, electrons are acceleratedby an electron gun. The force that accelerates theelectron is an electric force due to the electric fieldin the gun. An electron is accelerated from rest by anelectron gun to an energy of 2.5 keV (2,500 eV) over a distanceof 2.5 cm. (1 eV = 1.60 x 10-19 J)

Find the force on the electron, assuming that it is constant and in the direction of the electron’s motion.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

- Before Friday, read Walker Chapter 7.3-4
- Homework Assignments #4 should be submitted using the Tycho system by11:59 PM on Thursday, February 6 (Tonight!)
- Clicker scores as of last Friday are posted on Catalyst.

Physics 114A - Lecture 16

Download Presentation

Connecting to Server..