an engine can pump 30,000 litres of water to a vertical height of 45 metres in 10 minutes.calculate the work done by the machine and the power.
density of water =10^3 kg/m^3,1000 litre= 1 m^3,g= 9.8 m/s^2).how to solve??
1. A current of 4A flows through 12V bulb for 10 mins. how much energy transfer takes place?
2.a light mass n heavy mass have same momentum. which has more ke ?
3.expression connecting resistance n resistivity of a conducting wire. state the meaning of symbols used.
4.why are passengers made to occupy the lower deck of a double decker bus first?
pg 164 question 27(IN CONCISE)
Hey, in that question why are they sayin that since the length of air column in B is 3 times that of D therefore resonance is taking place because A and C are 4 and 2 times that of D?
Is there any particular direction for the deflection of the magnet in Oersted's experiment and also does the deflection depend on which side of conductor the north Pole faces and the south Pole faces or the way the magnet us kept?
I have a doubt. See pg 286 of concise phy. The blue box where it is written NOTE. The point (i) says that the neutron converts into proton which is instantaneously emitted and then they say that it is not possible for the electron to stay inside the nucleus???
I have a question that my friend asked me:
Consider two heating devices A and B which use a wire of high resistance to produce heating effect.
Let the Resistance of A be x and that of B be 2x
So B should produce more heat.(as the resistance of wire is double)
But V = IR(so I is inversely proportional to R)
So let the current in A be y, so the current in B should be y/2
According to H = I^2RT
Heat produced is directly proprtional to the SQUARE of I(current)
So the heat produced by B must be less than that by A.
Which heater produces more heat?
Someone verify this please (this is very much in the syllabus )
Background radiations can be detected by Geiger counter and its rate constant at a given place.First record the background radiation by Geiger counter. Let count rate be n .Now, count the emission rate from the given radioactive source . Let the count rate be N
Therefore, True rate of emission = N - n
In Newton's first law of motion.... Is it okay if we write it as.... unless an external "unbalanced" force is applied on it. This statement is right but will they deduct marks for it being not exactly same to the def. given in the text book?
A large truck & a car both moving with a speed ‘v’ have ahead of collision and both of them come to halt after that,If the collision lasts for 10sec.
which vehicle experiences the greater force of impact?
which vehicle experiences the greater momentum change?
which vehicle experiences the greater acceleration?
why is the likely to suffer more damage than the car?
WORKING OF THE CRT
Loads of people have trouble understanding this so I thought I'd help make it a little simpler :]
1) Filament heats the Cathode.
2) Cathode gets charged and emits the electrons
3) Grid(situated between Anode and Cathode) directs the entry of electrons
4) Anode provides Kinetic energy to the electrons
5) Deflecting plates direct the electrons to the flourascent screen.
This is the process of how an electrical signal is converted into a visual signal. Please correct me if I made any mistake.
Hope I helped :]
Suresh applies a force of 6kgf to draw a 4.8kg bucket of water from a well using a single fixed pulley. Assuming all extra force is used to overcome frictional forces, calculate MA, VR, eff.
ans should be 0.8 MA, VR is 1 and eff. 80% right?
Scalar quantities are quantities in which the magnitude is stated, but the direction is either not applicable or not specified.
Vector quantities are quantities in which both the magnitude and the direction must be stated.
Distance travelled by an object is the length of path taken.
Displacement is the shortest distance from the initial to the final position of an object.
Speed is the distance moved per unit time.
Velocity (v) of an object is the rate of change of displacement with respect to time.
Acceleration of an object is the rate of change of velocity with respect to time.
Forces and Turning effect of Force
Newton’s First Law states that an object will continue in its state of rest or uniform motion in a straight line as long as there is no net force acting on the body.
Newton’s Second Law states that when a resultant force acts on an object of a constant mass, the object will accelerate in the direction of the resultant force.
Newton’s Third Law states that if object A exerts a force on object B, then object B will also exert an equal and opposite force on object A
The moment of a force (torque) is defined as the turning effect of the force about a pivot and is the product of the force and the perpendicular distance from the line of action of the force to the pivot.
The centre of mass of a body of matter is an imaginary point at which the entire mass of the body seems to act.
The centre of gravity of a body of matter is an imaginary point at which the entire weight of the body seems to act.
Mass, Weight and Density
Mass is defined as the amount of matter in an object
Weight is defined as the gravitational force acting on an object
Inertia is defined as the reluctance on an object to change its state of rest or motion, due to its mass.
A Gravitational Field is a region in which a mass experiences a force due to gravitational attraction
Gravitational Field Strength is defined as the gravitational force acting per unit mass .
) is defined as the mass of a substance per unit volume.
Terminal velocity is the highest velocity attainable by an object in free fall.
Pressure is defined as the perpendicular force acting on unit area of a surface or the force per unit area.
Boyle’s Law states that the volume of a fixed mass of gas at constant temperature is inversely proportional to the pressure applied to the gas.
Work, Energy and Power
The Principle of conservation of energy states that energy cannot be created nor destroyed but can be converted from one form to another and the total amount of energy of a enclosed system remains constant.
Kinetic Energy, Ek
is the energy a body possesses by virtue of its motion.
Gravitational Potential Energy is defined as the amount of work done in order to raise the body to the height h from a reference level.
Power is defined as the rate of work done OR;
Power is defined as the rate of energy converted with respect to time.
Melting is the process in which energy absorbed by a substance results in a change of state from solid to liquid, without a change in temperature.
Solidification is the process in which energy taken away from a substance results in a change of state from liquid to solid, without a change in temperature.
Boiling is the process in which the energy absorbed by a substance changes it from liquid state to gaseous state, without a change in temperature.
Condensation is the process in which energy taken away from substance changes it from gaseous state to liquid state, without a change in temperature.
Heat Capacity, C,of a body is defined as the amount of heat (Q) required to raise its temperature (θ) by one degree, without going through a change of state.
Specific heat capacity, c, of a body is defined as the amount of heat (Q) required to raise the temperature (θ) of a unit mass of it by one degree, without going through a change in state.
Specific latent heat of fusion of a substance is defined as the amount of heat required to change a unit mass of the substance from solid to liquid state, without any change in the temperature.
Specific latent heat of vapourization of a substance is defined as the amount of heat required to change unit mass of the substance from liquid state to gas state without a temperature change.
Conduction is the transfer of thermal energy from one place to another without any flow of the medium.
Convection is the transfer of thermal energy from one place to another by means of convection currents in a fluid (gas or liquid), due to a difference in density
Radiation is the transfer of thermal energy from one place to another by means of electromagnetic radiation, without the need of an intervening material medium.
Waves, Reflection and Refraction of light, Converging lens
Amplitude is the maximum displacement from the rest or central position, in either directions.
Frequency (f) is defined as the number of complete waves produced per unit time.
Wavelength (λ) is the distance between corresponding points of two consecutive waves.
Speed of the wave propagation is defined as the distance travelled by a wave per unit time.
Period (T) is defined as the time taken to produce one complete wave.
First law of reflection states that the incident ray, the reflected ray and the normal to the surface all lie in the same plane.
Second law of reflection states that the angle of incidence is equal to the angle of reflection.
Refraction of light is the change in direction (bending of light rays) when it passes from one optically transparent medium to another.
First law of refraction states that the incident ray, the refracted ray and the normal to the interface all lie in the same plane.
Second law of refraction states that for two given media, the ratio sinisinr=constant
, where i is the angle of incidence and r
is the angle of refraction.
Electricity and D.C. Circuits
Electric Current is defined as the rate of flow of charges.
Electromotive Force (e.m.f) of a source is defined as the the work done by the source in driving a unit charge around a complete circuit.
Potential difference across a component is defined as the work done to drive a unit charge through the component.
Ohm’s law states that the current flowing through a metallic conductor is directly proportional to the potential difference across it, provided that the physical conditions remain constant.
Electromagnetic Force and Electromagnetic Induction
Faraday’s Law of Electromagnetic induction is the process in which an electromotive force (emf) is induced in a closed circuit due to changes in the magnetic field around the circuit.
Lenz’s law states that the direction of the induced e.m.f. and hence the induced current in a closed circuit is always such that it opposes the change in producing it.
Radioactivity and the nuclear atom
Isotopes are different atoms of an element which have the same number of protons, but a different number of neutrons from each other.
Radioactive decay refers to the process in which α-particles and β-particles are emitted by an unstable nuclei (contains too many neutrons or protons) of an element in order to form a more stable nuclei of another element.
The half-life of a sample of a radioactive isotope is defined as the time taken for half the original unstable radioactive nuclei to decay.
Guys i am a bit weak in Calorimetry numericals..pls help me out
1.When should we use 4.2 as the specific heat capacity fr ice?
2.when should we use mcdel t=ml and when should we use mc del t =ml+ mcdel t
An engine can pump 30,000 litres of water to a vertical height of 45 metres in 10 minutes. Calculate the work done by the machine and the power. (Density of water = 103 kg/m3, 1000 litre = 1 m3, g= 9.8 m s-2).