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4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Ch 06 HW

Due: 11:59am on Sunday, April 6, 2014

You will receive no credit for items you complete after the assignment is due. Grading Policy

### The Work­Energy Theorem

Learning Goal:

To understand the meaning and possible applications of the work­energy theorem. In this problem, you will use your prior knowledge to derive one of the most important relationships in mechanics: the

work­energy theorem. We will start with a special case: a particle of mass moving in the x direction at constant

m

acceleration . During a certain interval of time, the particle accelerates from

a

v i nitial

to

v final

, undergoing displacement

s

given by

s = x

final

x initial

.

Part A

Find the acceleration of the particle.

a

Express the acceleration in terms of
,
, and .
s
v initial
v final
Hint 1. Some helpful relationships from kinematics
By definition for constant acceleration,
v
a=
final
v initial
.
t
Furthermore, the average speed is
v
+
v
=
initial
v final
avg
,
2
and the displacement is
s = v
t
.
avg
Combine these relationships to eliminate .
t
2
v
a =
final 2
v initial
2s

Correct

Part B

Find the net force

F

acting on the particle.

m

and .

a

Hint 1. Using Newton's laws

Which of Newton's laws may be helpful here?

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

 ANSWER: F = ma Correct Part C Find the net work W done on the particle by the external forces during the particle's motion. Express your answer in terms of F and . s

W =

Fs

Correct

Part D

F

Substitute for from Part B in the expression for work from Part C. Then substitute for from the relation in Part

a

A. This will yield an expression for the net work

W

done on the particle by the external forces during the particle's

motion in terms of mass and the initial and final velocities. Give an expression for the work quantities.

W

in terms of those

m

v i nitial

, and

v final

.

v
W =
m
final 2
v initial 2
2
Correct
The expression that you obtained can be rearranged as
1
2
1
W =
m
v
m
.
final
v initial 2
2
2
1
The quantity
m
v 2
has the same units as work. It is called the kinetic energy of the moving particle and is
2
denoted by
K
. Therefore, we can write
1
1
K
=
m
and
K
=
m
v
2
.
initial
v initial 2
final
final
2
2
Note that like momentum, kinetic energy depends on both the mass and the velocity of the moving object.
However, the mathematical expressions for momentum and kinetic energy are different. Also, unlike
momentum, kinetic energy is a scalar. That is, it does not depend on the sign (therefore direction) of the
velocities.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Part E

Find the net work

W

done on the particle by the external forces during the motion of the particle in terms of the

initial and final kinetic energies.

K i nitial

and

K final

.

W =

K

initial

+

K final

Correct

This result is called the work­energy theorem. It states that the net work done on a particle equals the change in kinetic energy of that particle.

Also notice that if

K initial

is zero, then the work­energy theorem reduces to

W = K final

.

In other words, kinetic energy can be understood as the amount of work that is done to accelerate the particle from rest to its final velocity.

The work­energy theorem can be most easily used if the object is moving in one dimension and is being acted upon by a constant net force directed along the direction of motion. However, the theorem is valid for more general cases as well.

Let us now consider a situation in which the particle is still moving along the x axis, but the net force, which is still directed along the x axis, is no longer constant. Let's see how our earlier definition of work,

W = F ⃗ ⋅

s

,

needs to be modified by being replaced by an integral. If the path of the particle is divided into very small displacements

• dx , we can assume that over each of these small displacement intervals, the net force remains essentially constant

and the work

dW

done to move the particle from

x

to

x+ dx

is

dW = F dx

,

F

where is the x component of the net force (which remains virtually constant for the small displacement from to

x

x+ dx

). The net work

W

done on the particle is then given by

x final

x initial

x final

x initial

### F dx

.

Now, using

F = ma

and

it can be shown that

dv

dt

dv

dx

dx

dt

dv

dx

,

v final

### mvdv

.

v initial

Part F

Evaluate the integral

v final

### mvdv

.

v initial

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

m
, and
.
v i nitial
v final
Hint 1. An integration formula
b
The formula for
tdt
is
a
b
2
b
− a 2
tdt =
.
a
2

1
W =
m(
)
v final 2
v initial 2
2

Correct

The expression that you havejust obtained is equivalent to

W = K

final

K initial

. Not surprisingly, we are

back to the same expression of the work­energy theorem! Let us see how the theorem can be applied to problem solving.

Part G

A particle moving in the x direction is being acted upon by a net force
F(x) = Cx 2
, for some constant . The
C
particle moves from
that time?
x
= L
to
x
= 3L
. What is
ΔK
, the change in kinetic energy of the particle during
initial
final
C
and .
L
Hint 1. Finding the work
Integrate
F(x)dx
to calculate the work done on the particle.
Hint 2. An integration formula
b
The formula for
u 2
du
is
a
b
3
b
− a 3
u 2
du =
.
a
3
26
ΔK =
C L 3
3

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Correct

It can also be shown that the work­energy theorem is valid for two­ and three­dimensional motion and for a varying net force that is not necessarily directed along the instantaneous direction of motion of the particle. In that case, the work done by the net force is given by the line integral

S final

S initial

### ,

where

S initial

and

S final

are the initial and the final positions of the particle,

F

small displacement, and is the net force acting on the particle.

• dL is the vector representing a

### When Push Comes to Shove

Two forces, of magnitudes

F 1

F 2

and , act in opposite directions on a block, which sits atop a frictionless surface.

Initially, the center of the block is at position

• x i

. At some later

time, the block has moved to the right, so that its center is at

position

 x f , where Find the work

Part A

x

f

>

x i

.

W 1

done on the block by the force of magnitude

F 1

as the block moves from

x i

to

x f

.

Express your answer in terms of some or all of the variables given in the problem introduction.

Hint 1. Formula for the work done by a force

The work

W

done by a force

F

s

in producing a displacement is given by

where

F ∣⃗

and

s∣⃗ ∣ ∣

W = F

s

=

F ∣⃗

s∣⃗

cosϕ

,

are the magnitudes of

F

and respectively, and is the smaller angle between the two

s

ϕ

vectors.

The scalar that results from the operation

s

and .

F s

is called the scalar product, or dot product, of the vectors

F

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

 ANSWER: W 1 = F ( 1 Correct Find the work

x i

)

x f

W 2

done by the force of magnitude

F 2

as the block moves from

x i

to

x f

.

Part B

Express your answer in terms of some or all of the variables given in the problem introduction.

Hint 1. Is the work positive or negative?

The force of magnitude

F 2

acts in the opposite direction to that of the motion of the block. Therefore, the

work done by that force must be negative.

 W 2 = −F ( 2 Correct x f − x i ) Part C What is the net work W net done on the block by the two forces? ANSWER: W net = (F 1 − F 2 )( x f − x i )

Correct

Part D

Imagine that the two forces are equal in magnitude,

F
1

=

F 2

, and that there are no other horizontal forces acting

on the block. Determine the change

K

f

K i

in the kinetic energy of the block as it moves from

x i

to

x f

.

Hint 1. If the forces are equal, how can the block be moving?

Although the net horizontal force acting on the block (and therefore the acceleration of the block) is zero, the block may have had some initial velocity.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

K

f

K i

= 0

Correct

### Work from a Constant Force

Learning Goal:

To understand how to compute the work done by a constant force acting on a particle that moves in a straight line.

 ⃗ In this problem, you will calculate the work done by a constant force. A force is considered constant if F( r⃗ ) is r⃗ independent of . This is the most frequently encountered situation in elementary Newtonian mechanics.

Part A

F

Consider a particle moving in a straight line from initial point B to final point A, acted upon by a constant force .

In the figure the force is indicated by a series of identical vectors pointing to the left, parallel to the horizontal axis. The vectors are all identical to reflect the idea that the force is constant everywhere along the path. The

 F magnitude of the force is , and the displacement vector ⃗ from point B to point A is L L (of magnitude , making an θ angle (radians) with the positive x axis). Find W BA , the ⃗ work that the force F performs on the particle as it moves from point B to point A. Express the work in terms of , , and . Remember L F θ

Hint 1. Formula for work done by a constant force

F

For a particle subjected to a constant force along a straight path represented by the displacement vector

 ⃗ ⃗ ⃗ ⃗ L , the net work done by F is F ⋅ L . ⃗ ⃗ Hint 2. Find the angle between F and L ⃗ ⃗ F You need to find the angle between the vector , which is directed horizontally to the left, and the vector L

θ

in the direction of the particle's motion (at an angle (radians) relative to the positive x axis). It may help to

visualize

F

ϕ

directed along the negative x axis at the origin. What is the angle between

F

L

and ?

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

ϕ =
π− θ

W

BA

= Fcos(θ)L

Correct

F

This result is worth remembering! The work done by a constant force of magnitude , which acts at an angle

of

ϕ

L

with respect to the direction of motion along a straight path of length , is

W

BA

= FLcos(ϕ)

. This

θ

equation correctly gives the sign in this problem. Since is the angle with respect to the positive x axis (in

ϕ = πθ

; hence

cos(ϕ) = cos(π θ) = −cos(θ)

.

Part B

F

Now consider the same force acting on a particle that travels from point A to point B. The displacement vector

L

now points in the opposite direction as it did in Part A.

Find the work

W AB

done by

F

in this case.

L

F

θ

Hint 1. A physical argument

The easiest argument to make is a physical one: If the particle were to go straight from point A to point B and then back from point B to point A with the same force acting, the total work done would be zero (i.e., the gain in energy on the way to point B due to this force would be lost on the way back, and vice versa). This holds for all conservative forces (but does not hold for nonconservative forces), and a constant force is

indeed conservative. Therefore,

W

BA

+

W AB

= 0.

W

AB

= FLcos(θ)

Correct

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

### Exercise 6.4

k g

A factory worker pushes a 31.5 crate a distance of 4.2 along a level floor at constant velocity by pushing downward

m

at an angle of 29 below the horizontal. The coefficient of kinetic friction between the crate and floor is 0.25.

Part A

What magnitude of force must the worker apply to move the crate at constant velocity?

F = 100 N

Correct

Part B

How much work is done on the crate by this force when the crate is pushed a distance of 4.2 ?

m

W = 380 J

Correct

Part C

How much work is done on the crate by friction during this displacement?

W
f

= ­380

J

Correct

Part D

How much work is done by the normal force?

W

nf

= 0

J

4/9/2014

Correct

Ch 06 HW

Part E

How much work is done by gravity?

W

g

= 0

J

Correct

Part F

What is the total work done on the crate?

W

net

= 0

J

Correct

### Exercise 6.6

Two tugboats pull a disabled supertanker. Each tug exerts a constant force of 1.7×10 6 north and the other an angle 15 east of north, as they pull the tanker a distance 0.86

N

km

, one an angle 15 west of toward the north.

Part A

What is the total work they do on the supertanker?

W

=

2.8×10

9

J

Correct

### Vertical Spring Gun: Speed and Kinetic Energy

The figure represents a multiflash photograph of a ball being shot straight up by a spring. The spring, with the ball atop,

was initially compressed to the point marked

Y bot

Y 0

and released. The point marked is the point where the ball would

remain at rest if it were placed gently on the spring, and the ball reaches its highest point at the point marked

Y top

.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

For most situations, including this problem, the point

Y 0

may

be taken to be at the top of the spring, where the ball loses

contact with the spring.

Part A

Indicate whether the following statements are true or false. Assume that air resistance is negligible.

• The speed of the ball was greatest at point

Y 0

when it was still in contact with the spring.

• The speed of the ball was decreasing on its way from point

Y 0

to point

Y top

.

• The speed of the ball was zero at point

Y top

.

• The speed of the ball was the same for all points in its motion between points

Y 0

and

Y top

.

Enter t for true or f for false for each statement. Separate your responses with commas (e.g., t,f,f,t).

t,t,t,f

Correct

Part B

Consider the kinetic energy of the ball. At what point or points is the ball's kinetic energy greatest?

Hint 1. What equation to use

The kinetic energy is given by

K = (1/2)mv 2

, where

m

is the mass of the object and is its speed.

v

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

only
Y b ot
Y 0
only
only
Y top
and
Y bot
Y 0
Y 0
and
Y top
and
Y top
Y bot
and
and
Y bot
Y 0
Y top

Correct

### Dragging a Board

A uniform board of length

L

and mass

M

lies near a boundary that separates two regions. In region 1, the coefficient of

kinetic friction between the board and the surface is

shown in the figure.

μ 1

, and in region 2, the coefficient is

μ 2

. The positive direction is

Part A

Find the net work

W

done by friction in pulling the board directly from region 1 to region 2. Assume that the board

moves at constant velocity.

Express the net work in terms of

M

,

g

,

L

,

μ 1

, and

μ 2

.

Hint 1. The net force of friction

Suppose that the right edge of the board is a distance from the boundary, as shown. When the board is at

x

this position, what is the magnitude of the force of friction, moving)?

F

net

(x)

, acting on the board (assuming that it's

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Express the force acting on the board in terms

of

M

,

g

,

L

,

x

,

μ 1

, and

μ 2

.

Hint 1. Fraction of board in region 2
Consider the part of the board in region 2 when the right edge of the board is a distance from the
x
boundary. The magnitude of the force of friction acting on the board (only considering the friction from
region 2) will be the coefficient of friction, multiplied by the magnitude of the normal force that acts on
the board. Since the ground is horizontal, and the board is not accelerating in the vertical direction,
the normal force should equal the board's weight. But, only a fraction of the board's total mass is in
region 2. Find the fraction of the board in region 2 in terms of the given lengths;
fraction of the board in region 2= length of the board in region 2
.
total length of the board
x
Fraction of board in region 2 =
L
Hint 2. Force of friction in region 1
Now consider that part of the board in region 1. Again, only a fraction of the board's mass is in region
1. Using this fact, find the magnitude of the force of friction acting on the board, just due to friction in
region 1.
M
,
g
,
L
, , and
x
μ 1
.
Hint 1. Fraction of the board in region 1
When the right edge of the board is a distance from the boundary, what fraction of the board
x
lies in region 1?
fraction of the board in region 1= length of the board in region 1
.
total length of the board
L−x
Fraction of board in region 1 =
L

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Mgμ ( L−x)
F
=
1
r egion1
L
Mg
F
(x) =
(
(L−x)+
x)
net
μ 1
μ 2
L
Hint 2. Work as integral of force
After you find the net force of friction
F(x)
that acts on the board, as a function of , to find the net work
x
done by this force, you will need to perform the appropriate work integral,
W =∫ F(x) dx
The lower limit of this integral will be at
x = 0
. What will be the upper limit?
Upper limit at x = L
Hint 3. Direction of force of friction
Don't forget that the force of friction is directed opposite to the direction of the board's motion.
b
Hint 4. Formula for
x dx
a
b
2
b
− a 2
x dx =
a
2
W = L⋅−gM μ +
2
μ 1
2

Correct

This answer makes sense because it is as if the board spent half its time in region 1, and half in region 2, which on average, it in fact did.

Part B

What is the total work done by the external force in pulling the board from region 1 to region 2? (Again, assume that the board moves at constant velocity.)

M

,

g

,

L

,

μ 1

, and

μ 2

.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Hint 1. No acceleration

Since the board is not accelerating, the sum of the external forces on it must be zero. Therefore the external force must be oppositely directed to that of friction.

W =
LgM μ +
2
μ 1
e xt
2

Correct

### Exercise 6.20

N

You throw a 20­ rock vertically into the air from ground level. You observe that when it is a height 14.6 above the

m

ground, it is traveling at a speed of 24.1

m/s

upward.

Part A

Use the work­energy theorem to find its speed just as it left the ground.

v = 29.4

0

m/s

Correct

Part B

Use the work­energy theorem to find its maximum height.

h = 44.2 m

Correct

### Work Done by a Spring

k

Consider a spring, with spring constant , one end of which is attached to a wall. The spring is initially unstretched, with

the unconstrained end of the spring at position

x = 0

.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Part A

The spring is now compressed so that the unconstrained end moves from

x = 0

to

x = L

. Using the work integral

x f

x i

### x⃗

,

find the work done by the spring as it is compressed.

Express the work done by the spring in terms of and .
k
L
Hint 1. Spring force as a function of position
The spring force vector as a function of displacement from the spring's equilibrium position, is given by
F
x
^
F = −kx
i
^
where is the spring constant and is a unit vector in the direction of the displacement of the spring (in this
k
i
case, towards the right).
Hint 2. Integrand of the work integral
The work done by the spring is given by the integral of the dot product of the spring force and an
infinitesimal displacement of the end of the spring:
x f
x f
^
W = ∫
F
(
x⃗
)⋅d
x⃗
=
F
(x)⋅
i
dx
,
x i
x i
^
where the infinitesmal displacement vector has been written as
dx⃗
i dx
. Write
F(x)
in terms of given
^
^
quantities, and then compute the dot product to find an expression for the integrand. (Note,
i ⋅
i
= 1
.)
k
x
dx
.
^
F(x) ⋅
i
dx =
−kxdx
Hint 3. Upper limit of the work integral

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

The lower limit of the work integral will be at
x
= 0
. What will be the integral's upper limit?
i
x
= L
f
W = −
1
k L 2
2
Correct
M
is moving at speed
v
when it strikes a nail of negligible mass that is stuck in a wooden block.
0
L

### ± Holding Force of a Nail

A hammer of mass

The hammer is observed to drive the nail a distance deeper into the block.

Part A

F

Find the magnitude of the force that the wooden block exerts on the nail, assuming that this force is independent

of the depth of penetration of the nail into the wood. You may also assume that

v

0

2gL

−−−−

, so that the change

in the hammer's gravitational potential energy, as it drives the nail into the block, is insignificant.

Express the magnitude of the force in terms of
M
,
v
, and .
L
0
Hint 1. How to approach the problem
One way to solve this problem is to use the work­energy theorem. To stop the hammer from moving, the
wooden block­nail system must do a certain amount of work on the hammer. One expression for this amount
of work involves and the displacement of the hammer. In addition, the work­energy theorem implies that
F
the initial kinetic energy of the hammer plus the work done on the hammer must equal the final kinetic
energy of the hammer. This gives another expression for the work done that involves only the change in
kinetic energy of the hammer. Equate the two expressions for the work done and solve for .
F
Hint 2. Find the work done in terms of
F
The work­energy theorem connects the work needed to stop the hammer with the change in the hammer's
kinetic energy. Find the work
W
done on the hammer by the nail. Don't forget to consider the sign of your
F
and .
L
W =
−FL
Hint 3. Find the change in kinetic energy of the hammer

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

What is
K
−K
, the change in kinetic energy of the hammer?
f
i
M
and
v
.
0
K
−K =
2
−0.5Mv 0
f
i
1
M
v 0 2
F =
2
L

Correct

Part B

Now evaluate the magnitude of the holding force of the wooden block on the nail by assuming that the force necessary to pull the nail out is the same as that needed to drive it in, which we just derived. Assume a relatively

heavy

M = 0.5 kg

hammer (about 18 ounces), moving with speed

v

0

= 10 m/s

. (If such a hammer were swung

L

this hard upward and released, it would rise 5 m). Take the penetration depth to be 2 cm, which is appropriate for

one hit on a relatively heavy construction nail.

1 lb = 4.45 N

.)

|F|

= 281 lb

Correct

### Pulling a Block on an Incline with Friction

A block of weight

mg

sits on an inclined plane as shown. A force of magnitude

F

is applied to pull the block up the

incline at constant speed. The coefficient of kinetic friction between the plane and the block is .

μ

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Part A

What is the total work
incline?
done on the block by the force of friction as the block moves a distance
L
up the
W f ric
Express the work done by friction in terms of any or all of the variables ,
μ
m
,
g
,
θ
,
L
, and
F
.
Hint 1. How to start
Draw a free­body force diagram showing all real forces acting on the block.
Hint 2. Find the magnitude of the friction force
Write an expression for the magnitude
of the friction force.
F fric
Express your answer in terms of any or all of the variables ,
μ
m
,
g
, and .
θ
Hint 1. Find the magnitude of the normal force
What is the magnitude
N
of the normal force?
m
,
g
, and .
θ
N = mgcos(θ)
F
= μmgcos(θ)
fric

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

W

f ric

= −(F mgsin(θ))L

Correct

Part B

W F

 ⃗ F as the block moves a distance m , g , θ , L , and F .

What is the total work incline?

done on the block by the applied force

L
up the
μ
L

Express your answer in terms of any or all of the variables ,

W

F

=

FL

Correct

Now the applied force is changed so that instead of pulling the block up the incline, the force pulls the block down the incline at a constant speed.

Part C

What is the total work incline?

W fric

done on the block by the force of friction as the block moves a distance down the

Express your answer in terms of any or all of the variables ,

μ

m

,

g

,

θ

,

L

, and

F

.

W

fric

= −(mgsin(θ) +F)L

Correct

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Part D

What is the total work

W F

done on the box by the appled force in this case?

Express your answer in terms of any or all of the variables ,

μ

m

,

g

,

θ

,

L

, and

F

.

W

F

=

LF

Correct

### Exercise 6.47

A force in the

+ x

­direction with magnitude

F(x) = 18.0 N− (0.530 N/m)x

F(x)

is applied to a 7.90

on the horizontal, frictionless surface of a frozen lake.

is the only horizontal force on the box.

kg

box that is sitting

Part A

If the box is initially at rest at

x = 0

, what is its speed after it has traveled 17.0

m

?

Express your answer to three significant figures and include the appropriate units.

v = 7.62 m s

Correct

### A Car with Constant Power

The engine in an imaginary sports car can provide constant power to the wheels over a range of speeds from 0 to 70

miles per hour (mph). At full power, the car can accelerate from zero to 30.0

mph

in time 1.20 .

s

Part A

At full power, how long would it take for the car to accelerate from 0 to 60.0

mph

? Neglect friction and air

resistance.

Hint 1. Energy and power

In the absence of friction, the constant power of the engine implies that the kinetic energy of the car

increases linearly with time.

Hint 2. Find the ratio of kinetic energies

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Find the (numerical) ratio of the car's kinetic energy
K 1
at time 60.0
mph
to
K 2
, the kinetic energy at time
30.0
mph
.
K 1
= 4
K 2
• 4.80 s

Correct

Of course, neglecting friction, especially air friction, is completely unrealistic at such speeds.

Part B

A more realistic car would cause the wheels to spin in a manner that would result in the ground pushing it forward

with a constant force (in contrast to the constant power in Part A). If such a sports car went from zero to 30.0

mph

in time 1.20 , how long would it take to go from zero to 60.0

s

mph

?

Hint 1. How to approach the problem

Constant force means constant acceleration. Use this fact to find how the speed increases with time.

• 2.40 s

Correct

This is probably the first and last time you will come across an imaginary car that goes slower than the real

one!

### Problem 6.91

A pump is required to lift a mass of 760

17.0

m/s

.

kg

of water per minute from a well of depth 14.0

m

and eject it with a speed of

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

W

=

1.04×10

5

J

Correct

Part B

How much in giving the water the kinetic energy it has when ejected?

K

=

1.10×10

5

J

Correct

Part C

What must be the power output of the pump?

P = 3570 W

Correct

### Exercise 6.37

A 7.0­

kg

box moving at 3.0

m/s

on a horizontal, frictionless surface runs into a light spring of force constant 70

N/cm

.

Part A

Use the work­energy theorem to find the maximum compression of the spring.

x = 9.5 cm

Correct

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

k g

A block of ice with mass 6.10 is initially at rest on a frictionless, horizontal surface. A worker then applies a

F

horizontal force to it. As a result, the block moves along the x­axis such that its position as a function of time is

given by

x(t) = αt

2

+β t 3

, where

α

= 0.190

m/s 2

and

β

= 1.95×10

−2

m/s 3

.

Part A

t

Calculate the velocity of the object at time = 4.40 .

s

v = 2.80 m/s

Correct

Part B

 ⃗ Calculate the magnitude of F t at time = 4.40 . s

F = 5.46 N

Correct

Part C

 ⃗ F Calculate the work done by the force during the first time interval of 4.40 of the motion. s

W = 24.0 J

All attempts used; correct answer displayed

### Exercise 6.19

Use the work­energy theorem to solve each of these problems. You can use Newton's laws to check your answers.

Neglect air resistance in all cases.

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

A branch falls from the top of a 95.0­ ­tall redwood tree, starting from rest. How fast is it moving when it reaches

m

the ground?

 v = 43.2 m/s Correct Part B A volcano ejects a boulder directly upward 527 into the air. How fast was the boulder moving just as it left the m volcano? ANSWER: v = 102 m/s Correct Part C A skier moving at 5.50 m/s encounters a long, rough horizontal patch of snow having coefficient of kinetic friction 0.220 with her skis. How far does she travel on this patch before stopping? ANSWER: s = 7.02 m Correct Part D Suppose the rough patch in part C was only 2.90 long? How fast would the skier be moving when she reached m the end of the patch? ANSWER: v = 4.21 m/s

Correct

Part E

At the base of a frictionless icy hill that rises at 30.0 above the horizontal, a toboggan has a speed of 12.0

m/s

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

toward the hill. How high vertically above the base will it go before stopping?

h = 7.35 m

Correct

### Problem 6.85

A 5.00­

k

=500

kg

block is moving at 6.00

m/s

along a frictionless, horizontal surface toward a spring with force constant

N/m

that is attached to a wall (the figure ). The spring

has negligible mass.

Part A

Find the maximum distance the spring will be compressed.

x = 0.600 m

Correct

Part B

If the spring is to compress by no more than 0.350 , what should be the maximum value of

m

• v 0

?

v = 3.50

0

m/s

4/9/2014

Ch 06 HW

Correct

Score Summary:

Your score on this assignment is 96.5%.

You received 30.88 out of a possible total of 32 points.