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Problem 1

Saturday, June 16, 2012

6:10 PM

Normal body temp is 98.6°F. This person's temperature is not too much higher.

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Problem 2

Saturday, June 16, 2012 6:10 PM

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Problem 3

Saturday, November 17, 2012

3:44 PM

There are a couple of ways to do this problem, but this is how I approach it.

For the aluminum vessel, the interior wall will have its circumference increase because of the coefficient of linear expansion. Also, the depth will increase for the same reason. If we used the coefficient of volume expansion for aluminum (~3α Al ), the capacity of the container will increase

The volume of the turpentine also increased in this process. The new volume of turpentine minus the new volume of the container gives the volume of turpentine that spills out.

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Now the turpentine is going to cool

Because the volume of the container is as it was before (2 L), the container is 95.2% full. Because the area is the same as it was initially, the height of the fluid is this same percentage of the initial height. This means that the height has fallen by

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Problem 4

Saturday, November 17, 2012 3:44 PM

This is complicated, but a typical instance of pushing the universal gas law. First lets find the volume of air that we are talking about.

The new volume is the percentage of this volume. This new volume is the volume that goes into the universal gas law.

Solving this for pressure

To calculate the pressure, remember that our temperatures must be expressed in kelvin and our atmospheric pressure is 1.013x10 5 Pa. Doing the calculation

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Now, the amount of material in the tire remains fixed. This gives a relationship between pressure, volume and temperature.

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Problem 5

Wednesday, June 20, 2012 9:44 AM

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Problem 6

Saturday, November 17, 2012 3:44 PM

First, the bullet must be cooled to the temperature of the ice. This takes energy out of the ice.

The kinetic energy of the bullet is also converted to heat. This heat will melt more ice.

This mechanical and thermal energy will convert ice to water.

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Problem 7

Saturday, November 17, 2012 3:44 PM

The work don on the gas by us if found by the expression

Using this expression, we see that…

Notice that α is not given in SI units so you will have to convert, knowing that

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Problem 8

Friday, May 18, 2012 9:10 AM

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If the student is the origin of the coordinate system, and the student is holding the stone, then the stone is at the origin.

Because the stone is initially thrown to the right, it only has an x component.

The vertical problem has a constant acceleration from gravity.

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 Because the stone is in freefall motion, gravity is the only acceleration in the problem. There is no acceleration in the x direction so it has a constant speed in the x direction. Because there is no acceleration in the x direction, the final x velocity is the same as the initial. We can use KE (1) to find the velocity in the y direction with time. For the x coordinate, let's use KE (3) We can also use KE (3) for the vertical component.

We know that the stone hits the water when y f = -h .

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We can find the vertical component of velocity after this time.

The horizontal component of velocity doesn't change.

The total velocity is then

The angle can be found trigonometrically from the components of velocity.

Because of the way this angle is measured, WebAssign is looking for

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Problem 9

Saturday, May 19, 2012

9:04 AM

Because the cars are tied together, the acceleration must be the same for each.

This is the same kind of problem we did this time on the elevator.

Ferrari

BMW

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Problem 10

Saturday, November 17, 2012

3:44 PM

Here we only need to know the height of the block with respect to point (B). This is the radius of the bowl.

The potential energy at (A) is converted entirely to kinetic energy at (B).

Knowing the kinetic energy at point (B), we can calculate the speed.

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At point (C), there is a mixture of potential and kinetic energy. The potential is related to the height relative to point (B). The kinetic energy at point (C) is

Obviously the potential energy at point (C) is

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Problem 11

Friday, June 01, 2012 5:50 PM

This is a complicated problem, but it is excellent practice in keeping parts of collisions straight in your mind. First, for block m 1 , we are converting potential energy to kinetic energy.

When m 1 gets to the bottom of the ramp, there is a perfectly elastic collision with m 2 . After the collision, m 1 will have a final velocity v 1f .

Now this kinetic energy that block 1 has after the collision will be

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converted back to potential energy.

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Problem 12

Saturday, June 02, 2012

8:15 PM

I would like to handle this object as one big object. For this, I will need to know the center of mass (in order to get potential energy) and the moment of inertia about the end (to get the correct kinetic energy terms).

The center of mass for this object (from the pivot) is

The moment of inertia is found in parts. The moment of

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inertia for the rod part is

The moment of inertia for the ball can be found by the parallel-axis theorem.

Running the numbers, the final moment of inertia is

Now we can convert potential energy to kinetic energy.

Because we have the moment of inertia, we can convert this expression for energy into angular velocity.

It would have been more interesting to find the speed of the center of

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mass of the whole arm, but they took the easy way out. The center of mass for the ball is at

The speed at this point is

If the ball had just fallen freely, its velocity would have been

The swing is then faster by

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Problem 13

Saturday, June 09, 2012 5:07 PM

This is a Kepler 3 problem. We know the relation

Solving for the mass of Jupiter

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