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Chapter 8 – Further Applications of Integration. 8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering. Applications to Physics and Engineering. Among the many applications of integral calculus to physics and engineering, we will consider two today: Force due to water pressure Center of mass

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chapter 8 further applications of integration

Chapter 8 – Further Applications of Integration

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

applications to physics and engineering
Applications to Physics and Engineering
  • Among the many applications of integral calculus to physics and engineering, we will consider two today:
    • Force due to water pressure
    • Center of mass
  • Our strategy is to break up the physical quantity into a large number of small parts, approximate each small part, add the results, take the limit, and then evaluate the resulting integral.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

hydrostatic force and pressure
Hydrostatic Force and Pressure
  • Water pressure increases the father down your go because the weight of the water above increases.
  • In general, we will submerge a thin horizontal plate with area of A m2 in a fluid of density kg/m3 at a depth d m below the surface of the fluid. The fluid above the plate has a volume V = Ad so its mass is m = V= Ad.
  • The force exerted by the fluid

on the plate is:

F = mg = gAd

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

hydrostatic force and pressure1
Hydrostatic Force and Pressure
  • The force exerted by the fluid on the plate is:

F = mg = gAd

  • The Pressure P on the plate is defined to be the force per unit area:

P = F/A = gd

  • The SI units for measuring pressure is newtons per square meter which is called pascal. (1 N/m2 = 1 Pa)
  • Water’s weight density is

62.5 lb/ft2 or 1000kg/m3

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

force exerted by a fluid
Force Exerted by a Fluid
  • The force F exerted by a fluid of a constant weight-density wagainst a submerged vertical plane region from y = cto y = dis
  • Where w=rg, h(y) is the depth of the fluid and L(y) is the horizontal length of the region at y.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 1 pg 560 2
Example 1 – pg. 560 #2
  • A tank is 8m long, 4m wide, 2m high, and contains kerosene with density 820 kg/m3 to a depth of 1.5m. Find:
    • The hydrostatic pressure on the bottom of the tank.
    • The hydrostatic force on the bottom.
    • The hydrostatic force on one end of the tank.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 2 pg 560
Example 2 – pg. 560
  • A vertical plate is submerged (or partially submerged) in water and has the indicated shape. Explain how to approximate the hydrostatic force against one side of the plate by a Riemann sum. Then express the force as an integral and evaluate it.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 3 pg 560 14
Example 3 – pg. 560 #14
  • A vertical dam has a semicircular gate as shown in the figure. Find the hydrostatic force against the gate.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • We can find the point P on which a thin plate of any given shape balances horizontally. This point is called the center of mass or center of gravity of the plate.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass1
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • The rod below will balance if m1d1=m2d2.
  • The numbers m1d1 and m2d2 are called the moments of the masses.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass2
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • If we put the rod along the x-axis, we will be able to solve for point P,
  • The numbers m1d1and m2d2 are called the moments of the masses

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass3
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • Moment of the system about the origin
  • Moment of the system about the y-axis
  • Moment of the system about the x-axis
  • In one dimensions, the coordinates of the center of mass are given by

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass4
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • Now we will consider a flat plate (lamina) with uniform density  that occupies a region = of the plane. The center of mass of the plate is called the centroid of =.
  • They symmetry principle says that if = is symmetric about a line l, then
    • The centroid of = lies on l.
    • Moments should be defined so that if the entire mass of a region is concentrated at the center of mass, then its moments remain unchanged.
    • The moment of the union of two non overlapping regions should be the sum of the moments if the individual regions.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass5
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • So we have the moment of = about the y-axis:
  • The moment of = about the x-axis:

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass6
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • The center of mass of the plate (the centroid of =) is located at the point:

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

moments and centers of mass7
Moments and Centers of Mass
  • If the region = is between two curves y = f (x) and y=g(x), where f (x)≥ g(x), as shown below, the then we can say that the centroid of = is the point:

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 4 pg 561 22
Example 4 – pg. 561 #22
  • Point-masses mi are located on the x-axis as shown. Find the moment M of the system about the origin and the center of mass .

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 5 pg 561 24
Example 5 – pg. 561 #24
  • The masses mi are located at the points Pi. Find the moments Mxand My and the center of mass of the system.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 6 pg 561 32
Example 6 – pg. 561 #32
  • Find the centroid of the region bounded by the given curves.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

theorem of pappus
Theorem of Pappus
  • Let = be a plane region that lies entirely on one side of a line l in the plane. If = is rotated about l, then the volume of the resulting solid is the product of the area A of = and the distance d traveled by the centroid of =.

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

example 7 pg 562
Example 7 – pg. 562
  • Use the Theorem of Pappus to find the volume of the given solid.

45. A cone with the height h and base radius r

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

book resources
Book Resources
  • Video Examples
    • Example 1 – pg. 553
    • Example 3 – pg. 556
    • Example 7 – pg. 560
  • More Videos
    • Problem on hydrostatic force and pressure – A
    • Problem on hydrostatic force and pressure – B
    • Moments and center of mass of a variable density planer lamina
    • Finding the center of mass
  • Wolfram Demonstrations
    • Center of Mass of n points
    • Theorem of Pappus on Surfaces of Revolution

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

web resources
Web Resources
  • http://youtu.be/H5RcfMIZ_yw
  • http://youtu.be/12MhraQo0TY
  • http://youtu.be/cXNmCaTod58
  • http://youtu.be/h8kMaW2q9EM
  • http://youtu.be/F2poHPZZBhE
  • http://youtu.be/NYUyHj3c1Xg
  • http://youtu.be/fJtxJv5sdqo
  • http://classic.hippocampus.org/course_locator?course=General+Calculus+II&lesson=57&topic=2&width=800&height=684&topicTitle=Work+done+on+a+fluid&skinPath=http%3A%2F%2Fclassic.hippocampus.org%2Fhippocampus.skins%2Fdefault
  • http://classic.hippocampus.org/course_locator?course=General+Calculus+II&lesson=62&topic=1&width=800&height=684&topicTitle=Center+of+mass+&+density&skinPath=http%3A%2F%2Fclassic.hippocampus.org%2Fhippocampus.skins%2Fdefault

8.3 Applications to Physics and Engineering

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