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ELECTRICITY. Electric Charge. Atoms are made up of 3 particles Neutrons have a neutral charge. Protons have a positive charge. Electrons have a negative charge. An atom is electrically neutral if the number of electrons EQUALS the number of protons

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electric charge
Electric Charge
  • Atoms are made up of 3 particles
    • Neutrons have a neutral charge.
    • Protons have a positive charge.
    • Electrons have a negativecharge.
  • An atom is electrically neutral if the number of electrons EQUALS the number of protons
  • However, atoms sometimes LOSE or GAIN electrons.
  • When excess (or extra) electrons are stored, an overall NEGATIVE (-) charge is achieved
charges
Charges
  • Handy rule : Opposites attract

And likes repel

electric fields
Electric fields
  • Every electric charge is surrounded by an electric field which can exert a force on objects which come into it.

These fields can push or pull over distances

2 types of electricity
2 types of electricity
  • Static electricity
  • Electric current
slide7
Static electricity is an accumulation of electric charges on an object.

Neutral Charge

Negative Charge

transferred

- 

charging objects
Charging objects
  • Objects can become charged by a variety of methods
  • 2 ways are
    • Charging by CONTACT
    • Charging by INDUCTION
charging by contact
Charging by Contact
  • Objects touch or rub against each other (contact) and charge is transferred
charging by induction
Charging by Induction
  • Occurs when a charged object is brought near a neutral object. The charges in the neutral object rearrange themselves and present the illusion of a charge.
slide11
Once objects are charged, they can then transfer their charge…sometimes, suddenly, in what is called a STATIC DISCHARGE.
conductors and insulators
Conductors and Insulators

Conductors= materials which allow excess electrons to easily move through them.

Examples : metals, water

The Earth also functions as a conductor.

conductors and insulators1
Conductors and Insulators

Insulator= a material that doesn’t allow electrons

to move through it easily

Examples : plastic around wires, wood doors, fiberglass, rubbers

Notice what the handles are made of. Why?

electroscope
Electroscope
  • A device made up of two thin metal leaves attached to a knobbed metal rod. The leaves can move and hang straight down when not charged. This device is used to detect electric charges.
slide17

Lightning

Large static discharge

Air masses move and swirl

Negative charge induces a + charge

on ground (repel e-)

Top +

Bottom -

slide18

When electrons get close to ground

Bottom accumulates enough -

Positive charges are attracted

Connection made

Electrons in cloud attracted

to ground

= lightning

slide19

Electric charges move through air  collide with atoms/molecules

Collisions cause atoms/molecules to emit light

slide20

Electrons are ripped off atoms

in the air

Produce great amounts of heat

Powerful sound waves

slide23

Earth is a large neutral object

Connection (conductor) will transfer any excess electric charge

“Grounding” – the act of making a connection for an electric charge to go to the Earth

(Lightning rods)

resistance
Resistance
  • RESISTANCE is the tendency for a material to oppose the flow of electrons.
  • Causes the ELECTRICAL energy to change into THERMAL energy and LIGHT.
  • Filament in light-bulb has high resistance so it heats up and glows
slide29
The amount of resistance is different for each type of conductor.
  • Resistance is measured in ohms. Its symbol is Ω. This is the Greek letter omega
resistance in wires
Resistance in wires
  • Resistance is caused by electrons running into each other or the walls of the wire.
  • Resistance is caused by friction which means heat will be present.

Longer, thin wires have MORE resistance than short, thick wires

slide31
The resistance of a material will increase (↑) as the temperature increases (↑) in most conductors.
  • This is why electrical equipment does not work as well if it has been on for an extended time.
electric current
Electric Current
  • Similar to HEAT which flows from areas of high temps to areas of low temps, ELECTRONS flow from places of high potential energy to places of lower PE.
      • A negatively charged object has more PE than an uncharged one
      • When electrons do get to move (like in a spark of static discharge) the potentials become equal and the flow stops.
comparison of gpe to potential difference
Comparison of GPE to potential difference

Potential Energy (height)

1.5 V

Potential Difference

1.5 Meters

0.0 V

The potential difference (voltage) is 1.5 V.

To Lower Energy

electrical energy moving electrons in a path is electricity
Electrical Energy - Moving electrons in a path is electricity
  • Electrical Potential Difference (v) is measured in Volts
  • The rate of moving electric charges, Electric Current (I), is measured in Amperes
  • Resistance or opposition to the movement of the energy is called Resistance (R).
  • I = V

R

circuits 2 types
Circuits – 2 types
  • Series circuits are the most simple.
  • One COMPLETE (1) path for the current to travel.
  • Contains an energy source, a path, and a load (something for it to do, like a lamp)
circuits 2 types1
Circuits – 2 types
  • Parallel circuits provide more than one path for the current to travel.
  • Most circuits are parallel, since if one lamp goes out, the others can stay lit.
slide37

Which switches, if opened, will

cause the light bulb to stop glowing?

  • Q
  • R
  • H. S
  • J. T

It is the only switch in series to both the battery and light.

use the formula sheet
USE THE FORMULA SHEET!!
  • What is the current in a copper wire that has a resistance of 2 ohms and is connected to a 9 volt electrical source?

A. 0.22 amp

B. 4.5 amps

C. 11.0 amps

D. 18.0 amps

V = I R so,

9V = I x 2 ohms or 4.5 amps

historical perspective on electricity
Historical perspective on Electricity
  • 600 B.C.Thales of Miletus writes that the Greeks had discovered that rubbing fur on certain substances such as amber would cause an attraction between the two. The amber would attract light things such as hair and if rubbed long enough produced a spark.
250 b c
250 B.C.
  • Baghdad Battery
    • Object found in Iraq in 1938 (and dated back to 250 BC) resembles a galvanic cell and is thought to have been used for electroplating
    • Electroplating is the use of electricity to cover something with certain metals
1550 a d
1550 A.D.
  • Italian physician Girolamo Cardano in his De Subtilitatedistinguishes difference between electrical and magnetic forces
1600 a d
1600 A.D.
  • English scientist William Gilbert writes De Magnate coined the Latin word electricus from the Greek word ηλεκτρον (elektron),
  • Ηλεκτρον means “amber” in Greek
  • English words electric and electricity came from
slide46
1660 A.D. Otto von Guericke invents an electrostatic generator
  • 1675 A.D. Robert Boyle determines that electric forces can attract or repel through a vacuum
slide47

1729 A.D. Stephen Gray classifies materials as either conductors or insulators

  • 1729 A.D. C.F. Du Fay identifies positive and negative charges
1752 a d
1752 A.D.
  • Benjamin Franklin legend says that he conducted famous, yet extremely dangerous experiment of flying kite with metal key attached during lightning storm linking lightning with electricity.

He saw that the fibers on the string were standing up and also received a shock from the key when he touched it.

slide49
Franklin invented the lightning rod to protect structures by directing the charge to the ground.
  • Georg Wilhelm Richmann of St. Petersburg, Russia died performing kite experiment in 1753
slide50

Nikola Tesla

Michael Faraday

Thomas Edison