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Satellites

Satellites

Satellites What keeps them in orbit? Satellites A satellite is any projectile given a large enough velocity so its path follows the curvature of the earth. How fast is the earth moving? The earth moves 8000 m in the “X” direction and 4.9 m in the “Y” direction every second.

By niveditha
(408 views)

Crustal Structure: Gravity and Topography

Crustal Structure: Gravity and Topography

Crustal Structure: Gravity and Topography Oded Aharonson Reference Ellipsoid Planets are flattened by rotation. They can be represented roughly by ellipsoids. More irregular bodies can be represented by tri-axial ellipsoids, with two different equatorial radii. Coordinate System

By issac
(292 views)

Dynamics II Chapter 6

Dynamics II Chapter 6

Dynamics II Chapter 6 Chapter Objectives Discuss dynamics in terms of: Work Energy Power Momentum Conservation laws Oscillations Work and Energy Consider a force F. Sometimes, the object moves in the same direction as F That means a parallel displacement vector d exists

By emily
(432 views)

Voltage Probe Force Lab

Voltage Probe Force Lab

Voltage Probe Force Lab. by Kevin Bell and Christopher Nield. The Problem. Determine the force with which a tennis racket acts on a tennis ball. The Experiment.

By sandra_john
(330 views)

Newton’s Second Law of Motion

Newton’s Second Law of Motion

Newton’s Second Law of Motion. Forces: Recap. Force: a push or a pull on an object; the result of an interaction between two objects Units: newtons (N) Types of forces: Gravity (F grav ) Friction (F fric ) Tension (F ten ) Normal Force (F norm ) Applied Force (F app )

By Olivia
(313 views)

If you missed the first lecture. . .

If you missed the first lecture. . .

If you missed the first lecture. . . Find the course webpage: http://physwww.mcmaster.ca/~okon/1d03/1d03.html and read the course outline and the first lecture.

By amy
(200 views)

Physics 207, Lecture 8, Oct. 2

Physics 207, Lecture 8, Oct. 2

Physics 207, Lecture 8, Oct. 2. Chapter 6 (Circular Motion and Other Applications) Uniform and non-uniform circular motion Accelerated Frames Resistive Forces Problem Solving and Review for MidTerm I. Agenda:. Assignment: WebAssign Problem Set 3 due Oct. 3, Tuesday 11:59 PM

By tia
(164 views)

Satellites

Satellites

Satellites. What keeps them in orbit?. Satellites. A satellite is any projectile given a large enough velocity so its path follows the curvature of the earth. How fast is the earth moving?. The earth moves 8000 m in the “X” direction and 4.9 m in the “Y” direction every second.

By eman
(156 views)

Examples in Chapter 3

Examples in Chapter 3

Examples in Chapter 3. Problem 3.23. A man stands on the roof of a 150 m tall building and throws a rock with a velocity of 30 m/s at an angle of 33 0 above the horizontal. Ignore air resistance. Calculate: The maximum height above the roof reached by the rock

By prentice
(327 views)

Chapter 1. Vectors and Coordinate Systems

Chapter 1. Vectors and Coordinate Systems

Chapter 1. Vectors and Coordinate Systems. Our universe has three dimensions, so some quantities also need a direction for a full description. For example, wind has both a speed and a direction; hence the motion of the wind is described by a vector.

By march
(152 views)

Chapter 2

Chapter 2

Chapter 2. Motion in One Dimension. Dynamics. The branch of physics involving the motion of an object and the relationship between that motion and other physics concepts Kinematics is a part of dynamics In kinematics, you are interested in the description of motion

By tarannum
(162 views)

Frictional Forces

Frictional Forces

Frictional Forces. Question: how does a highway patrol officer use skid marks to recreate an accident? . What produces skid marks on the road? The wheels on a car lock, and rub the surface of the road As this occurs, the car slows down Why? Frictional forces.

By oralee
(170 views)

Motion Review Challenge

Motion Review Challenge

Motion Review Challenge. 15 m. 4 m. 10 m. 10 m. 6 m. Start. Finish. What is the total distance traveled?. Ans. 45 m. 15 m. 4 m. 10 m. 10 m. 6 m. Start. Finish. What is the displacement?. Ans. 5 m right. Sally. Sam. position. 0. 0. time. Who is moving faster?.

By shino
(93 views)

Physics 2011

Physics 2011

Physics 2011. Lecture 5: Gravitation and Applying Newton's Laws. Chapter 12: Gravitation. Gravity: Action at a distance. Gravitation (According to Newton, Anyway). Newton determined that a moon / g = 0.000278 and noticed that R E 2 / R 2 = 0.000273

By sue
(117 views)

UNIT TWO: Motion, Force, and 		Energy

UNIT TWO: Motion, Force, and Energy

UNIT TWO: Motion, Force, and Energy. Chapter 4 Motion Chapter 5 Force Chapter 6 Newton’s Laws of Motion Chapter 7 Work and Energy. Chapter Six: Newton’s Laws of Motion. 6.1 Newton’s First Law 6.2 Newton’s Second Law 6.3 Newton’s Third Law and Momentum.

By eydie
(208 views)

Class Presentation Outline for Projectile Motion

Class Presentation Outline for Projectile Motion

Class Presentation Outline for Projectile Motion. Created for CVCA Physics By Dick Heckathorn 28 November 2K+4 Needs updating from short one. Table of Contents. 3 A projectile is 4 Dropping an object 5 Laser Disk A: 41, 42, 43, 44 7 Dropping an Object 9 Throwing Horizontally

By casper
(160 views)

2 3 1

2 3 1

The following table contains the evaluation of the Taylor polynomial centered at a = 1 for f(x) = 1/ x . What is the degree of this polynomial? x T(x) 0.5 1.88 0.6 1.62 1.8 0.33 2.9 -4.15 3 -5.00. 2 3 1. 1. 2. 3.

By odette
(157 views)

THIS

THIS

THIS. IS. AIMS Jeopardy. Your. With. Host. Mrs. Baker. Jeopardy. Inertia = Laziness. States of Matter. Zany Zygotes. Name that scientist. Science Hodgepodge. Method to my madness. 100. 100. 100. 100. 100. 100. 200. 200. 200. 200. 200. 200. 300. 300. 300. 300. 300.

By camilla
(11 views)

Newton’s Laws of Motion

Newton’s Laws of Motion

Newton’s Laws of Motion. Newton’s 1 st Law of Motion. (law of inertia). Newton’s 1 st Law of Motion. An object in motion tends to stay in motion and an object at rest tends to stay at rest, unless the object is acted upon by an outside force. The Law of Inertia -due to an object’s mass.

By luce
(61 views)

An Introduction to Linear Kinematics

An Introduction to Linear Kinematics

An Introduction to Linear Kinematics. Linear Kinematics. Kinematic Analysis. Linear Kinematics description of the motion of a body the appearance of a motion with respect to time Motion described in terms of (variables): Distance, displacement, length (e.g. stride, stroke)

By neil
(206 views)

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