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PHY 113 C General Physics I 11 AM – 12:15 P M MWF Olin 101 Plan for Lecture 7: Chapter 7 -- The notion of work and energy Definition of workPowerPoint Presentation

PHY 113 C General Physics I 11 AM – 12:15 P M MWF Olin 101 Plan for Lecture 7: Chapter 7 -- The notion of work and energy Definition of work

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- PHY 113 C General Physics I
- 11 AM – 12:15 PM MWF Olin 101
- Plan for Lecture 7:
- Chapter 7 -- The notion of work and energy
- Definition of work
- Examples of work
- Kinetic energy; Work-kinetic energy theorem
- Potential energy and work; conservative forces

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Webassign questions for Assignment 6 -- #1

52. Consider a large truck carrying a heavy load, such as steel beams. … Assume that a 10,000-kg load sits on the flatbed of a 20,000-kg truck initially moving at vi=12 m/s. Assume that the load on the truck bed has a coefficient of static friction of mS=0.5. When the truck is braked at constant force, it comes to rest in a distance d. What is the minimum stopping distance d such that the load remains stationary relative to the truck bed throughout the breaking?

m

a

vi

f

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Webassign questions for Assignment 6 -- #1 -- continued

- iclicker exercise --
- Do we have enough information to calculate a?
- Yes
- No

m

a

vi

f

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Webassign questions for Assignment 6 -- #4

A block of mass 3 kg is pushed up against a wall by a force P that makes an angle of q=50o with the horizontal. ms=0.25. Determine the possible values for the magnitude of P that allow the block to remain stationary.

f

N

f

mg

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Preparation for the introduction of work:

Digressionon the definition of vector “dot” product

q

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Digression: definition of vector “dot” product – continued

component form

q

Note that the result of a vector dot product is a scalar.

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

- Units of work: continued
- work = force · displacement = (N · m) = (joule)
- Only the component of force in the direction of the displacement contributes to work.
- Work is a scalar quantity.
- If the force is not constant, the integral form must be used.
- Work can be defined for a specific force or for a combination of forces

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

iclicker continued question: A ball with a weight of 5 N follows the trajectory shown. What is the work done by gravity from the initial rito final displacement rf?

2.5m

rf

ri

1m

1m

10 m

(A) 0 J (B) 7.5 J (C) 12.5 J (D) 50 J

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Gravity does continuednegative work:

Gravity does positive work:

ri

rf

mg

mg

ri

rf

W=-mg(rf-ri)>0

W=-mg(rf-ri)<0

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Work done by a variable force: continued

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Example: continued

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Example – spring force: continuedFx = - kx

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Detail: continued

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

More examples: continued

Suppose a rope lifts a weight of 1000N by 0.5m at a constant upward velocity of 4.9m/s. How much work is done by the rope?

(A) 500 J (B) 750 J (C) 4900 J (D) None of these

Suppose a rope lifts a weight of 1000N by 0.5m at a constant upward acceleration of 4.9m/s2. How much work is done by the rope?

(A) 500 J (B) 750 J (C) 4900 J (D) None of these

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Another example continued

FP

n

q

fk

mg

xi

xf

Assume FP sinq<<mg

Work of gravity?

0

FPcosq (xf-xi)

Work of FP?

-mkn(xf-xi)=-mk(mg- FP sin q) (xf-xi)

Work of fk?

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

- iclicker continued exercise:
- Why should we define work?
- Because professor like to torture students.
- Because it is always good to do work
- Because it will help us understand motion.
- Because it will help us solve the energy crisis.

Work-Kinetic energy theorem.

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Why is work a useful concept? continued

Consider Newton’s second law:

Ftotal = m a Ftotal · dr= m a ·dr

Wtotal = ½ m vf2 -½ m vi2

Kinetic energy (joules)

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Introduction of the notion of Kinetic energy continued

Some more details:

Consider Newton’s second law:

Ftotal = m a Ftotal · dr= m a ·dr

Wtotal = ½ m vf2 -½ m vi2

Kinetic energy (joules)

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Kinetic energy: K = ½ m v continued2

units: (kg) (m/s)2 = (kg m/s2) m

N m = joules

Work – kinetic energy relation:

Wtotal = Kf – Ki

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Kinetic Energy-Work theorem continued

- iclicker exercise:
- Does this remind you of something you’ve seen recently?
- Yes
- No

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Kinetic Energy-Work theorem continued

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Kinetic Energy-Work theorem continued

Example: A ball of mass 10 kg, initially at rest falls a height of 5m. What is its final velocity?

i

0

h

f

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

A block, initially at rest at a height h, slides down a frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

Example

h=0.5m

h

0

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

- Example frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?
- A block of mass m slides on a horizontal surface with initial velocity vi, coming to rest in a distance d.

vi

vf=0

d

Determine the work done during this process.

Analyze the work in terms of the kinetic friction force.

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Example -- continued frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

f

vi

vf=0

d

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Example frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

A mass m initially at rest and attached to a spring compressed a distance x=-|xi|, slides on a frictionless surface. What is the velocity of the mass when x=0 ?

k

0

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Special case of “conservative” forces frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

conservative non-dissipative

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

k frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

- iclicker frictionless incline. What is its final velocity? exercise:
- Why would you want to write the work as the difference between two “potential” energies?
- Normal people wouldn’t.
- It shows a lack of imagination.
- It shows that the work depends only on the initial and final displacements, not on the details of the path.

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Work-Kinetic Energy Theorem for conservative forces: frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Energy diagrams frictionless incline. What is its final velocity?

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

Example: Model potential energy function U(x) representing the attraction of two atoms

PHY 113 C Fall 2013 -- Lecture 7

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