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Light. 1. c. Earth. Moon. d. Speed of Light 1. d = 240,000 mi. c = v = 2d/t. c = (2)(240,000 mi)/2.58 s. t = 2.58 s. c = 186,000 mi/s. c = ? mi/s. c = 3 x 10 8 m/s. Earth. d. Speed of Light 2. How many round trips can a beam of light make around the earth in 1 second?.

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speed of light 1

c

Earth

Moon

d

Speed of Light 1

d = 240,000 mi

c = v = 2d/t

c = (2)(240,000 mi)/2.58 s

t = 2.58 s

c = 186,000 mi/s

c = ? mi/s

c = 3 x 108m/s

speed of light 2

Earth

d

Speed of Light 2

How many round trips can a beam of light make around the earth in 1 second?

1, 10, 100, 1,000 ?

d = 8,000 mi

Distance traveled in 1s = 186,000 mi

r = 4,000 mi

1 round trip = 2 π r = 2(3.14)(4,000 mi)

v = 186,000 mi/s

# of trips = 186,000 mi/ 2(3.14)(4,000 mi)

C = 2 π r

# of trips = approximately 8

speed of light 3

c

Sun

Earth

d

Speed of Light 3

d = 93,000,000 mi

c = v = d/t

t = d/c

c = 186,000 mi/s

t = 93,000,000mi/186,000 mi/s

t = ? s

t = 500 s

t = (500 s)(1 min/60 s) = 8.3 min

t = ? min

light year 1

Star

Earth

d

Light Year 1

A light year (ly) is the distance light travels in 1 year

t = 1 year

v = 186,000 mi/s

d = 1 ly = ? mi

(1yr)(365d/yr)(24h/d)(3,600s/h) = 31,536,000 s

d = v t = (186,000 mi/s)(31,536,000 s)

d = 5,870,000,000,000 mi = 5.87 trillion miles

1 light year = 5.87 trillion miles

light year 2

Star X

Earth

100 ly

Light Year 2

Light leaves star X in the year 2008

It arrives at Earth in the year 2108

We are all dead

The light that we now observe from star X left the star in the year 1908.

faster than the speed of light

Earth

Planet X

10 ly

))))) c

Earth

Planet X

10 ly

))))) c

Earth

Planet X

10 ly

v = 2 c

Year 2006

Faster than the Speed of Light

Spaceship leaves Earth traveling at 2c

Year 2011

Spaceship arrives on Planet X.

Light from takeoff is

half way to Planet X.

Year 2016

Light from takeoff arrives on Planet X.

Space traveler watches his takeoff.

To travel into the future you would have to travel faster than the speed of light.

periodic waves

v

Crest

Periodic Waves

Periodic Wave

Trough

f = frequency

f = waves/second

1wave/second = 1 Hertz

λ = wavelength

λ = distance crest to crest

λ is measured in meters

v = speed of the wave

v is measured in m/s

v = f 

If v is constant,

 = 1/f

As f increases,

 decreases

As  increases,

f decreases.

sound waves

v

Sound Waves

What is the wavelength of middle C?

f = 256 Hz

Speed of sound in air ≈

1,100 ft/s

335 m/s

750 mi/h

v = f 

λ = v/f

λ = 1100/256

λ = 4.30 ft

If f is doubled f = 512 Hz, what is the wavelength of the wave?

v = f 

λ = v/f

λ = 1100/512

λ = 2.15 ft

When f is doubled, the wavelength is half as great?

light waves

v

Light waves

The speed of light, c, is constant in a vacuum

C =

186,000 mi/s

3.00 x 108 m/s

This is the speed of all electromagnetic waves in a vacuum.

What is the frequency of red light (λ = 6.5 x 10-7 m)?

f = v/λ

f = (3.00 x 108)/6.5 x 10-7)

f = 4.6 x 1014 Hz

f = 460,000,000,000,000 Hz

f = 460 trillion Hz

wave model color
WaveModel&Color

v = f 

For red f is low,  is long

For blue f is high,  is short

color frequency and wavelength
Color, frequency, and Wavelength

λ is smaller

f is higher

λ is larger

f is lower

R

O

Y

G

B

I

V

REEN

LUE

INDIGO

IOLET

ED

RANGE

EYYOW

color sensitivity of human eye
Color Sensitivity of Human Eye

The visible region of the spectrum is of course of particular interest to us. Figure 33-2 shows the relative sensitivity of the human eye to light of various wavelengths. The center of the visible region is about 555 nm, which produces the sensation that we call yellow-green

The limits of this visible spectrum are not well defined because the eye-sensitivity curve approaches the zero-sensitivity line asymptotically at both long and short wavelengths. If we take the limits, arbitrarily, as the wavelengths at which eye sensitivity has dropped to 1% of its maximum value, these limits are about 430 and 690 nm; however, the eye can detect electromagnetic waves somewhat beyond these limits if they are intense enough.

mixing of colors
Mixing of Colors

Primary Colors of Light

Red + Green = Yellow

Red + Blue = Violet

Red + Green + Blue = White

light and matter

1. Light can be absorbed by matter

2. Light can be reflected by matter

3. Light can be transmitted through matter

Light and Matter
slide19

Reflection

1

and

Refraction

reflection of light

i

r

Reflection of Light

i = r

Irregular Reflection

Regular Reflection

Mirror

Rough Surface

speed of light in matter

c

Speed of Light in Matter

vx < c

vx

c/vx = constant

This constant is called n (index of refraction)

c/vx= n

For air vx approximately equals c

Therefore, for air, n =1

index of refraction of various materials

The following substances are listed in alphabetical order. Arrange them in order of value of index of refraction. Remember, the higher the index of refraction, the slower the speed of light in that substance:

Air

Diamond

Glass

water.

Index of Refraction of Various Materials
  • Air n = 1.0
  • Water n = 1.3
  • Glass n = 1.5
  • Diamond n = 2.4
sample problem 1

c = 3.0 x 108 m/s

nwater = 1.3

nglass = 1.5

ndiamond = 2.4

Sample Problem #1

Determine the speed of light in each of these materials.

nx = c/vx vx = c/nx

vwater = 3.0 x 108 m/s/1.3 = 2.3 x 108 m/s

vglass = 3.0 x 108 m/s/1.5 = 2.0 x 108 m/s

vdiamond = 3.0 x 108 m/s/2.4 = 1.25 x 108 m/s

refraction of light

1

Refraction of Light

Optical density of material 2 is greater than the optical density of material 1

2

1 > 2

Light will always bend toward the normal (dashed line).

total internal reflection

1

2

Total Internal Reflection

c

At some angle, C , all light is reflected back into the material.

Rays at angles > c are totally internally reflected

The greater the index of refraction, n, the greater C .

slide27

Optical

1

Instruments

the eye
The Eye

The image is formed on the retina.

The image is inverted and real.

As the object distance varies, the lens of the eye contracts or expands to change it’s focal length so that the image always forms on the retina.

optical instruments
Optical Instruments

Eyepiece

Objective

For a telescope, the focal length of the objective lens is large.

For a microscope, the focal length of the objective lens is small.

refracting telescope

Eyepiece

Objective

Refracting Telescope

do ≈ 

The focal length of the objective lens is large.

The object is at infinity.

1/f = 1/do + 1/di

1/f = 1/  + 1/di

1/f = 1/di

di ≈ f

The image formed by the objective lens is at the focal point and is real.

The image formed by the eyepiece is virtual and magnified.

microscope

Eyepiece

Objective

Microscope

The focal length of the objective lens is small.

The object is very close to the objective lens.

The image formed by the objective lens is real.

The image formed by the eyepiece is virtual and magnified.

microscopes telescopes
Microscopes & Telescopes

In a microscope, the focal length of the objective lens is small. Why?

Because the object must be very close to the objective lens.

In a telescope, the focal length of the objective lens is large. Why?

Because the object is very far from the objective lens.