ConcepTest 6.1 Rolling in the Rain. 1) speeds up 2) maintains constant speed 3) slows down 4) stops immediately.
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II. Plasma Physics Fundamentals. 4. The Particle Picture 5. The Kinetic Theory 6. The Fluid Description of Plasmas. 6. The Fluid Description of Plasmas. 6.1 The Fluid Equations for a Plasma. 6.1 The Fluid Equations for a Plasma. 6.1.1 Plasmas as Fluids: Introduction
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EDEXCEL IGCSE / CERTIFICATE IN PHYSICS 1-4 Momentum. All content applies only to Triple Science. June 17 th 2012. Edexcel IGCSE Physics pages 34 to 41. Section 1: Forces and motion c) Forces, movement, shape and momentum know and use the relationship:
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M O MENTUM!. Momentum Impulse Conservation of Momentum in 1 Dimension Conservation of Momentum in 2 Dimensions Angular Momentum Torque Moment of Inertia. Momentum Defined. p = m v. p = momentum vector m = mass v = velocity vector. Momentum Facts. p = m v
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Chapter 6. Momentum. Units - kg m/s or sl ft/s. 1. MOMENTUM. Momentum - inertia in motion Momentum = mass times velocity. Units - N s or lb s. 2. IMPULSE. Collisions involve forces (there is a D v ). Impulse = force times time. 3. IMPULSE CHANGES MOMENTUM. Impulse = change in momentum.
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Conservation of Momentum. Review. Yeah! I already know this. p: momentum m: mass v: velocity p = m v p tot = p A0 + p B0 = p A1 + p B1 p tot = m tot v 2 ? only if A & B stick together. Example. Steps to Solve a Problem. Draw a BEFORE (State 0) picture
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Chapter 7. Impulse and Momentum. 7.1 The Impulse-Momentum Theorem. There are many situations when the force on an object is not constant. 7.1 The Impulse-Momentum Theorem. DEFINITION OF IMPULSE The impulse of a force is the product of the average
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Impulse and Momentum. 9.1 Momentum and Impulse 9.2 Solving impulse and momentum problems 9.3 Conservation of momentum 9.4 Explosions 9.5 Inelastic Collisions 9.6 Momentum in two Dimension 9.7 Angular Momentum. Collision. The rapidly changing magnitude Of the force during collision.
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In HEP the particles (e.g. protons, pions, electrons) we are concerned with are usually moving at speeds close to the speed of light. The classical relationship for the kinetic energy of the particle in terms of its mass and velocity is not valid:
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