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1.If object 1 weighs 823 grams and is on a sloped car with an angle of 28 degrees, at ...

the car need to go for object 1 to not slide down?

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hin a free demo session as I have my answers, but just want to confirm them, that would be greatly appreciated.
Question 1:
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?
Question 2:
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?
Question 3:
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?
Question 4:
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?

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3.Will a golfer using a wedge that sends the ball into the air at an angle of 54, be able ...

r ball
over a 45 ft tree if she is 30 feet in front of the tree?

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ing 9.8 m/s after 1 second, 19.6 m/s after 2 seconds, and so on. Use the data values in your table to sketch a rough graph of velocity versus time for the 10° angle and another for the 40° angle. What value do the slopes of these graphs represent? Which graph has the greater slope? Why?

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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.

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6.Determine the radius of an entire circle if you know that the arc length is 18 cm and the angle ...

hat circle sector is 13 degrees (so convert to radians if necessary).

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refraction of 1.29. if a beam of light from the sun approaches the atmosphere of titan at an angle of 36.0 degree, what is its angle of refraction?

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ects at a 56° angle and the roof is 36 feet long from peak to ground, how much area do the windows cover? Round to the nearest hundredth.

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ng the snow. The first child exerts a force of F1 = 11 N at an angle θ1 = 45° counterclockwise from the positive x direction. The second child exerts a force of F2 = 6 N at an angle θ2 = 30° clockwise from the positive x direction.
Find the magnitude (in N) and direction of the friction force acting on the sled if it moves with constant velocity.
magnitude
direction (counterclockwise from the +x-axis)
What is the coefficient of kinetic friction between the sled and the ground?
What is the magnitude of the acceleration (in m/s2) of the sled if F1 is doubled and F2 is halved in magnitude?

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izontal. Its upper
end is connected to a wall by
a rope, and its lower end rests
on a rough, horizontal sur-
face. The coefficient of static
friction between the beam
and surface is ms. Assume
the angle u is such that the static friction force is at its
maximum value. (a) Draw a force diagram for the beam.
(b) Using the condition of rotational equilibrium,
find an expression for the tension T in the rope in
terms of m, g, and u. (c) Using the condition of trans-
lational equilibrium, find a second expression for T in
terms of ms, m, and g. (d) Using the results from parts
(a) through (c), obtain an expression for ms
L
u
Figure P12.16
Q/C
S
vertical component of this force. Now solve the same
problem from the force diagram from part (a) by com-
puting torques around the junction between the cable
and the beam at the right-hand end of the beam. Find
(e) the vertical component of the force exerted by the
pole on the beam, (f) the tension in the cable, and
(g) the horizontal component of the force exerted
by the pole on the beam. (h) Compare the solution
to parts (b) through (d) with the solution to parts
(e) through (g). Is either solution more accurate?
19. Sir Lost-a-Lot dons his armor and sets out from the
castle on his trusty steed (Fig. P12.19). Usually, the
drawbridge is lowered to a horizontal position so that
the end of the bridge rests on the stone ledge. Unfor-
tunately, Lost-a-Lot’s
squire didn’t lower the draw-
involv-
ing only the angle u. (e) What happens if the ladder
is lifted upward and its base is placed back on the
ground slightly to the left of its position in Figure
P12.16? Explain.

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12.1. A stone, projected with speed v at an angle of elevation alpha from a point O on the top ...

ff, hits
a small object A at a horizontal distance a from O and at a vertical distance h below the level of
O. A hit is also made if the stone is projected from O with speed v at an angle of depression given
by (90-alpha). Prove that
v2 + ga cot(2alpha) = 0 and h + a tan(2alpha)=0.

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1.AU MAT 120 Systems of Linear Equations and Inequalities Discussion

mathematicsalgebra Physics