2.Please check options and pictures within the file attached.
If the questions can be answered within a free demo session
hin a free demo session as I have my answers, but just want to confirm them, that would be greatly appreciated.
A block of mass M = 0.10 kg is attached to one end of a spring with spring constant k = 100 N/m . The other end of the spring is attached to a fixed wall. The block is pushed against the spring, compressing it a distance x = 0.04 m . The block is then released from rest, and the block-spring system travels along a horizontal, rough track. Data collected from a motion detector are used to create a graph of the kinetic energy K and spring potential energy Us of the system as a function of the block's position as the spring expands. How can the student determine the amount of mechanical energy dissipated by friction as the spring expanded to its natural spring length?
The Atwood’s machine shown consists of two blocks connected by a light string that passes over a pulley of negligible mass and negligible friction. The blocks are released from rest, and m2 is greater than m1. Assume that the reference line of zero gravitational potential energy is the floor. Which of the following best represents the total gravitational potential energy U and total kinetic energy K of the block-block-Earth system as a function of the height h of block m1?
A 2 kg block is placed at the top of an incline and released from rest near Earth’s surface and unknown distance H above the ground. The angle θ between the ground and the incline is also unknown. Frictional forces between the block and the incline are considered to be negligible. The block eventually slides to the bottom of the incline after 0.75 s. The block’s velocity v as a function of time t is shown in the graph starting from the instant it is released. How could a student use the graph to determine the total energy of the block-Earth system?
A block slides across a flat, horizontal surface to the right. For each choice, the arrows represent velocity vectors of the block at successive intervals of time. Which of the following diagrams represents the situation in which the block loses kinetic energy?
5.1. A ball is thrown with an initial speed of 20 m/s at an angle of 60° to the ground.
ance is negligible, what is the ball’s speed at the instant it reaches its maximum height from the ground?
A. - 20 m/s
B. 0 m/s
C. + 17.3 m/s
D. + 10 m/s
E. + 20 m/s
2. A rhino charges full speed at a car with an initial velocity of 15 m/s. When the rhino collides with the car, it crumples in by 1 m before the rhino comes to a complete stop. What acceleration did the rhino feel as it came to a stop?
A. - 112.5 m/s^2
B. - 7.5 m/s^2
C. - 30 m/s^2
D. + 112.5 m/s^2
E. + 30 m/s^2
F. + 7.5 m/s^2
3. Two students want to determine the speed at which a ball is released when thrown vertically upward into the air. One student throws the ball into the air while the other student measures the total time that the ball is in the air. The students use a meterstick to measure the release height of the ball. Which of the following equations should the students use to determine the speed at which the ball was released? *
A. Use y final = y initial+ v initial *t + (1/2)*a*t^2 from the moment in time in which the ball was released to the moment in time in which the ball reaches its highest point.
B. v final^2 = v initial ^2 + 2a(????y) from the moment in time in which the ball was released to the moment in time in which the ball hits the ground.
C. Use y final = y initial+ v initial *t + (1/2)*a*t^2 from the moment in time in which the ball was released to the moment in time in which the ball hits the ground.
D. v final^2 = v initial ^2 + 2a(????y) from the moment in time in which the ball was released to the moment in time in which the ball reaches its highest point.