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apparent weight - weight force that we actually sense not the downward force of gravity, but the normal (upward) force exerted by the surface we stand on.


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Apparent Weight apparent weight - weight force that we actually sense not the downward force of gravity, but the normal (upward) force exerted by the surface we stand on - opposes gravity and prevents us falling to the center of the Earth - what is measured by a weighing scale.
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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Apparent Weight obvious weight - weight compel that we really sense not the descending power of gravity, but rather the typical (upward) drive applied by the surface we remain on -contradicts gravity and anticipates us tumbling to the focal point of the Earth -what is measured by a measuring scale. For a body upheld in a stationary position, typical drive precisely adjusts earth's gravitational power -obvious weight has the same greatness as genuine weight. On the off chance that no contact with any surface to give such a contradicting power - no vibe of weight (no obvious weight). - free-fall - experienced by sky-jumpers and space explorers in circle who feel "weightless" despite the fact that their bodies are still subject to the power of gravity - otherwise called microgravity. A level of decrease of clear weight happens, for instance, in lifts. In a lift, a spring scale will enlist a reduction in a man's (evident) weight as the lift quickens downwards. This is on account of the restricting power of the lift's floor diminishes as it quickens away underneath one's feet.

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Apparent Weight Animation

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Friction is a Force That Affects Motion F g F N W  The power because of grating, f , is equivalent to the ordinary power, F N . The piece will slide when the rubbing power is equivalent to the part of the gravitational power in the course along the plane, F g . From basic trigonometry: f = Wcos() Where  is the coefficient of rubbing F g = Wsin () So the square will slide when Wcos() = Wsin () So  = sin ()/cos() = tan() The bigger  is the bigger  must be for the piece to slide

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Projectile Motion The vertical and flat parts of the movement of a shot are autonomous of one another. V h = 0 V h = v 1 V h = v 2 Three shots discharged with beginning flat speeds of 0, v 1 , and v 2 will all hit the ground in the meantime.

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Shoot the Monkey (or The Monkey and the Coconut ) A monkey is on a branch noticeable all around. A seeker is on the ground some separation from the monkey. He discharge a weapon at the moment the monkey drops from the tree. Should he point above or beneath the monkey?

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature

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The monkey is 8 m noticeable all around. The seeker is 15 m from the spot on the ground straightforwardly beneath the monkey. The gag speed of the weapon is 20 m/s. So: a = 8, b = 15 c 2 = 64 + 225 = 289 c = 17 v = 20 m/s The shot's segment speed in the even course is: v h = 20 cos A = 20(b/c) = 20(15/17) = 300/17 The projectile's segment speed in the vertical heading is: v = 20 sin A = 20(a/c) = 20(8/17) = 160/17 ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature B c an A C b c 2 = a 2 + b 2 cos A = b/c sin A = a/c

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Horizontal separation of slug (x) = v h t The ideal opportunity for the shot to travel 15 m on a level plane is: t = x/v h = 15(17/160) = 0.85 s The monkey's stature and the slug must be the same after 0.85 s Height of projectile (y b ) = v t - 1/2gt 2 Height of monkey (y m ) = 8 - 1/2gt 2 y m = y b v t - 1/2gt 2 = 8 - 1/2gt 2 v t = 8 v t = (160/17)*0.85 = 8 QED With consistent speed: d = vt Under increasing speed d = 1/2at 2 Total separation: d = d 0 + v 0 t + 1/2at 2 h = h 0 + v 0 t - 1/2gt 2

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Newton’s Third Law A body subjected to a power responds with an equivalent counter drive to the applied power: That is, activity and response are equivalent and oppositely coordinated, but never follow up on the same body. For each activity (power), there is an equivalent and inverse response (power)

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Examples of Action/Reaction Swimming - your hands and the water Walking - your feet and the ground Driving - a car’s tires and the street A bug and a car’s windshield A falling item - the article and the earth A man pulling a spring A collapsing inflatable - the air surging out and the inflatable Pushing on the divider - your hand and the divider Rocket ship - removed fuel and rocket

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature A Rifle and a Bullet When a slug is shot from a rifle, the rifle draws back because of the connection between the projectile and the rifle. The power the rifle applies on the slug is equivalent and inverse to the power the projectile applies on the rifle. In any case, the speeding up of the shot is much bigger that the rifle's quickening - because of Newton’s second law: a = F/m The increasing speed because of a power is conversely relative to the mass. The power on the rifle and the slug is the same however the rifle's mass is much bigger than the projectile's mass so the increasing speed of the rifle is a great deal not exactly the shot's quickening.

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Tension Consider a square being pulled by a rope. The individual doing the pulling toward one side of the rope is not in contact with the piece, and can't apply an immediate power on the square. Maybe a power is applied on the rope, which transmits that compel to the square. The power experienced by the square from the rope is known as the extending power, generally alluded to as pressure. Pressure is very a power - strain transmits the extending power. A power dependably has a bearing - the strain in a string or rope must take after the rope! The pressure may need to reach out around corners, over and under pulleys, and so forth. Along these lines, pressure transmits a power through a string or rope, however strain is not a power. Strain doesn't work precisely the way constrain does.

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Suppose you hang a 5 Newton weight from a string, and grasp the flip side of the string. In the event that the weight (and the string and your hand) is very still, then the weight applies a 5 N descending power on the lower end of the string, and you apply a 5 N upward drive on the upper end of the string. What is the extending power/pressure in the string? It is conceivable to manufacture exceptionally conceivable contentions that the strain in the string is 10 N, or that it is 0 N, or that it is 5 N - yet what is it, truly, and why? Keep in mind - strain transmits the power. It would be the same as though you were grasping the weight - the power on your hand would be 5 N. In this way the extending power/pressure is 5 N. In a pull of-war, the pressure in the rope is created by the general population pulling on inverse finishes of the rope. The powers at either end of the rope are equivalent and inverse. What is the strain in the rope? What happens if a 200 lb man wearing socks and a 100 lb young lady wearing elastic soled shoes have a pull of-war? Who wins?

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Momentum is mass times speed, a vector amount: Mom=mv The more monstrous an item, the more prominent its energy. The more prominent the speed of an item, the bigger its energy. The energy of an item is changed by applying a power: -the bigger the connected power, the more noteworthy the change in momentum. - the more drawn out the power is connected, the more noteworthy the change in momentum

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Impulse of a power is the power times the time over which the power follows up on a body. I = F x ∆T ∆ implies an adjustment in an amount - ∆T is the time over which the power is acting. From Newton’s second law: Therefore, an Impulse delivers an adjustment in energy of a body.

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ISNS 4371 - Phenomena of Nature Process of minimizing an effect power - drew closer from the drive's meaning of power: If an effect stops a moving article, then the adjustment in energy is an altered amount, and expanding the crash's season will diminish the effect power by the same variable. This standard is connected in numerous sound judgment circumstances: If you hop to the ground from any stature, you twist your knees upon effect, expanding the season of crash and reducing the effect power. A boxer moves far from a punch, broadening the season of effect and diminishing the power. Autos are had to crumple upon effect, expanding the season of crash and decreasing the effect power. On the off chance that you drop a glass on hard floor - it breaks. On the off chance that you drop it on a delicate rug, the effect time is stretched out as the glass sinks into the rug - effect p