- 83 Views
- Uploaded on
- Presentation posted in: General

GENERAL PHYSICS II Math. Edu. Program

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 - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -

GENERAL PHYSICS IIMath. Edu. Program

Yohanes Edi Gunanto

TC - UPH

Concept of Force and Newton’s Laws of Motion

Gravitation

Electric and magnetic forces

Elastic forces (Hooke’s Law)

Frictional forces: static and kinetic friction,

fluid resistance

Contact forces: normal forces and static friction

Tension and compression

Every body continues in its state of rest, or ofuniform motion in a right line, unless it iscompelled to change that state by forcesimpressed upon it.

Use coordinate system as a ‘reference frame’ to describe the position, velocity, and acceleration of objects.

Newton’s First Law in relatively inertial referenceframes: If there is no net force impressed on anobject at rest in Frame 2, then there is also nonet force impressed on the object in Frame 1.

An object that is at rest in Frame 2 is moving at aconstant velocity in reference Frame 1.

Near the surface of the earth, the gravitational interaction between a body and the earth is mutually attractive and has a magnitude of

where mgrav is the gravitational mass of the body and g is a positive constant.

Consider two textbooks that are resting one on top of the other. The lower book has M2and is resting on a nearly frictionless surface. The upper book has mass M1 < M2. Suppose the coefficient of static friction between the books is μs.

A horizontal force of magnitude F is applied to the lower book so that the two books move together without slipping. Identify all action-reaction pairs of forces in this problem and draw free-body force diagrams on each object.

- The kinetic frictional force fk is proportional to the normal force, but independent of surface area of contact and the velocity.
- The magnitude of fkis
- where μkis the coefficients of friction.
- Direction of fk: opposes motion

Varies in direction and magnitude depending on applied forces :

Static friction is equal to it’s maximum value

- Consider a spring with negligible mass that has an unstretched length 8.8 cm. A body with mass 150 g is suspended from one end of the spring. The other end (the upper end) of the spring is fixed. After a series of oscillations has died down, the new stretched length of the spring is 9.8 cm. Assume that the spring satisfies Hooke’s Law when stretched. What is the spring constant?

Application of Newton’sSecond Law

- The change of motion is proportional to the motive force impresses, and is made in the direction of the right line in which that force is impressed,
- When multiple forces are acting,
- In Cartesian coordinates:

- Modeling complicated interaction of objects by isolated asubset (possible one object) of the objects as the system
- Treat each object in the system as a point-like object
- Identify all forces that act on that object

Newton’s Laws of Motion:

- Forces replace rest of universe, animism
- If ΣF = 0 then a = 0 inertial coordinate system
- ma = Σ F
- Forces generated in pairs by interactions

- System: Point mass with applied force
- Description of System:
- Objects: Point Mass
- State Variables: m, a(t), r(t)
- Agents: real forces on object

- Multiple Representations;
• Words, Force Diagrams, Equations

- Interactions:
• Force Laws: contact, spring, universalgravity, uniform gravity, drag.

- Law of Motion:
ΣF = ma

• Origin and Type of forces, Vectors

- Treat each object in the system as a point-like object
- Identify all forces that act on that object, draw a free body diagram
- Apply Newton’s Second Law to each body
- Find relevant constraint equations
- Solve system of equations for quantities of interest

- A block of mass m1, constrained to move along a plane inclined at angle ϕ to the horizontal, is connected via a massless inextensible rope that passes over a massless pulley to a bucket to which sand is slowly added. The coefficient of static friction is μs. Assume the gravitational constant is g. What is mass of the bucket and sand just before the block slips upward?

- A block of mass m1, constrained to move along a plane inclined at angle ϕ to the horizontal, is connected via a massless inextensible rope that passes over a massless pulley to a second block of mass m2. Assume the block is sliding up the inclined plane. The coefficient of kinetic friction is μk. Assume the gravitational constant is g. Calculate the acceleration of the blocks.

Coordinate

system

Free body

force diagrams

Two blocks 1 and 2 of mass m1and m2respectively are attached by a string wrapped around two pulleys as shown in the figure. Block 1 is accelerating to the right on a fricitonless surface. You may assume that the string is massless and inextensible and that the pulleys are massless. Find the accelerations of the blocks and the tension in the string connecting the blocks.

- Two blocks rest on a frictionless horizontal surface. They are connected by 3 massless strings and 2 frictionless, massless pulleys as shown above. A force F is applied to block 1. What is the resulting acceleration of block 1?

- Consider an object of mass m released at time t = 0 with an initial x-component of velocity vx,0 =0. A force is acting on the object according to
- Find the velocity as a function of time.

Technique: Separation of Variables: The acceleration is