1. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3 .2.004 . Suppose you walk 18.0 m stra...

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1. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3 .2.004 . Suppose you walk 18.0 m straight west and then 25.0 m straight north. y A+B=R N B A X Figure 3.23 How far are you from your starting point? 1 lm What is the compass direction of a line connecting your starting point to your final position? 1 l O west of north (If you represent the two legs of the walk as vector displacements A and B, as in Figure 3.23, then thls problem asks you to find their sum R = A + B). Addltional Materials • Readlng 2. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.2.011. Fínd the components of Ytot along the x and y axes in Figure 3.25, where 0 = 21.0° and Ytot = 6.00 m/s. Vtot, x = ! l m/s Vtot, y = ,__I ____ __m,!/ s y Figure 3.25. Additional Materials • Reading }( 3. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.3.018 . You drive 6.00 km in a straight line in a direction 20º East of North . (a) Find the distances you would have to drive straight East and then straight North to arrive at the same point. {This is equivalent to find ing the components of the displacement along the East and North directions .) 1 1 km East km North L.------' (b) Show that you still arrive at the same point if the East and North legs are reversed in arder. This answer has not been graded yet. Addltional Materials • Readinq 4. -/2 .35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.3 .023 . In an attempt to escape his island, Gilligan builds a raft and sets to sea. The wind shifts a great deal during the day, and he is blown along the following straight lines: 2. 5 km 45° north of west; then 4. 70 km 60° south of east; then 5.1 km straight east; then 7.2 km 55° south of west; and finally 2.8 km 10° north of east. iWh-at -is -his- fin-all ip osition relative to the island? ~:outh of east Addltlonal Materials • Reading 5. -/2 .35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.4.029. An archer shoots an arrow ata 72.0 m distant target, the bull's-eye of which is at same height as the release height of the arrow. (a) At what angle must the arrow be reteased to hit the butl's-eye if its initial speed is 36.0 m/s? (Although neglected here, the atmosphere provides significant lift to real arrows.) 1 1 º (b) There is a large tree halfway between the archer and the target with an overhanging branch 3.50 m above the release height of the arrow. Will the arrow go over or under the branch? over 1 under Addltional Materials • Readjng 6. -/2 .35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.4.033. The cannon on a battleship can tire a shell a maximum distance of 26.0 km . (a) Calculate the initial velocity of the shell. 1 1 m/s (b) What maximum height does it reach? (At its highest, the shell is above a substantial part of the atmosphere--but air resistance is not really negligible as assumed to make this problem easier.) l..____ _ _,mI (e) The ocean is not flat, since the earth is curved. How many meters lower will its surface be 26.0 km from the ship along a horizontal line parallel to the surface at the ship? 1 1 m Does your answer imply that error introduced by the assumption of a flat earth in projectile motion is significant here? (Select ali that apply.) The error is insignificant compared to the distance of travel. The error is insignificant compared to the size of a target. The error is significant compared to the distance of travel. The error could be significant compared to the size of a target. 7. -/2.35 polntsOSColPhysl 3.4.041 . An owl is carrying a mouse to the chicks in its nest. It is 4.00 m west and 12.0 m above the center of the 30 cm diameter nest and is flying east at 2.50 m/s at an angle 26° below the horizontal when it accidentally drops the mouse. Will it fall into the nest? Find out by solving for the horizontal position of the mouse (measured from the point of release) when it has fallen the 12.0 m. 1 1 m (from the point of release) Additlonal Materials • Readjng 8. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3 .5.053 . A seagull flies ata velocity of 7.00 m/s straight into the wind . (a) If it takes the bird 21.0 min to travel 6.00 km relative to the earth, what is the velocity of the wind? ~-- -~ ' m/s (b) If the bird turns around and flies with the wind, how long will he take to return 6.00 km? 1 1 s (e) Discuss how the wind affects the total round-trip time compared to what it would be with no wind. 9. -/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.5.054. Near the end of a marathon race, the first two runners are separated by a distance of 45.0 m. The front runner has a velocity of 3.45 m/s, and the second a velocity of 4.20 m/s. (a) What is the velocity of the second runner relative to the first? 1 1 m/s faster than the front runner. (b) If the front runner is 250 m from the finish line, who will win the race, assuming they run at constant velocity? O The second runner will win. O The first runner will win. (e) What distance ahead will the winner be when she crosses the finish line? 1 lm Additional Materials • Readlna 10.-/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 3.5 .057 . A ship sets sail from Rotterdam, The Netherlands, heading due north at 6.00 m/s relative to the water. The local ocean current is 1.52 m/s in a direction 40º north of east. What is the velocity of the ship relative to the earth? ~---~1 m/s I~ -- ------°. 1N of E Additional Materials • Readlnq 11.-/2.35 polntsOSColPhysl 3.5.061. A knife is dropped from the top of a 18.0 m high mast on a ship moving at 1. 73 m/s due south. (a) Calculate the velocity of the knife relative to the ship when it hits the deck of the ship. l I m/s (down) (b) Calculate the velocity of the knife relative to a stationary observer onshore. 1 1 m/s 1 1 Aº (below the horizontal to the south) (e) Discuss how the answers give a consistent result far the position at which the knife hits the deck. 12.-/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 4.3.003. The diagrams below show different objects of eq..u.a l masses that are acted on by one or more forces. In the diagrams below, each force vector labeled F has the same magnitude. r F (i) (ii) • 2F ◄ 01----- -- F (Ui) (a) Which of the four objects shown has a net zero force acting on it? o (i) o (ii) o (iii) O (iv) (iv) (b) Which object or objects have the largest magnitude of force? (Select ali that apply.) __J (i) _J (ii) .J (iii) <-1 (iv) (e) Which object or objects move with constant velocity? (Select all that apply.) u (i) ::J (ii) ;:J (iii) .J (iv) (d) Which object or objects move with changing speed? (Select all that apply.) ::J (i) __J (ii) ::J (iii) :J (iv) 13.-/2 .35 pointsOSColPhysl 4.3.009 . Suppose two children push horizontally, but in exactly opposite directions, on a third child in a wagon. The first child exerts a force of 75.0 N, the second a force of 93 .0 N, friction is 12.0 N, and the mass of the third child plus wagon is 22.0 kg . (a) What is the system of interest if the acceleration of the child in the wagon is to be calculated? (Select all that apply.) ' the children outside the wagon , the wagon the child in the wagon (b) Draw a free body diagram, including the weight and all other forces acting on the system . (Do this on paper. Your instructor may ask you to turn in this diagram.) (e) Calculate the acceleration . .______ _.!m /s 2 (d) What would the acceleration be if friction is 18.0 N? 1 1 Addltional Materials • Readinq 14.-/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 4.3.014. Suppose the mass of a fully loaded module in which astronauts take off from the Moon is 13,700 kg. The thrust of its engines is 30,500 N. (Assume that the gravitational acceleration on the Moon is 1.67 m/s 2.) (a) Calculate its magnitude of acceleration in a vertical takeoff from the Moon . ._____ __ _,!m /s 2 (b) Could it lift off from Earth? If not, why not? No, the thrust of the module's engines is equal to its weight on Earth. Yes, the thrust of the module's engines is equal to its weight on Earth. Yes, the thrust of the module's engines is greater than its weight on Earth. No, the thrust of the module's engines is less than its weight on Earth. If it could, calculate the magnitude of its acceleration. (If not, enter NONE.) .______ _.! m/s 2 15.-/2.35 pointsOSColPhysl 4.4.015. What net externa! force is exerted on a 1150-kg artillery shell fired from a battleship if the shell is accelerated at 2.80 x 104 m/s 2? (Enter the magnitude.) 1 1 N What is the magnitude of the force exerted on the ship by the artillery shell? 1 ! N Addltlonal Materials • Reading 16.-/2 .35 pointsOSColPhysl 4.5.019. (a) Calculate the tension in a vertical strand of spiderweb if a spider of mass 8.00 x 10·5 kg hangs motionless on it. ~---'N (b) Calculate the tension in a horizontal strand of spiderweb if the same spider sits motionless in the middle of it much like the tightrope walker in Figure 4.13. The strand sags atan angle of 13.0° below the horizontal . ._ __ _.IN Compare this with the tension in the vertical strand (find their ratio). 1 1 (tension in horizontal strand / tension in vertical strand) w (a) w [ :. rE:~; OdM Figure 4.13 Addltional Materials • Readinq (b) netf 1 .. o net "'•"" O 17,-/2.4 polntsOSColPhysl 4.5.022. Consider the baby being weighed in Figure 4.25. Figure 4.25 (a) What is the mass of the child and basket if a scale reading of 102 N is observed? i ! kg (b) What is the tension T in the cord attaching the child to the scale? i ! N (e) What is the tension r in the cord attaching the scale to the ceiling, if the scale has a mass of 0.300 kg? 1 IN (d) Draw a sketch of the situation indicating the system of interest used to solve each part. The masses of the cords are negligible. (Do this on paper. Your instructor may ask you to turn in this work.)

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