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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 1

    Physics 111: Lecture 3Physics 111: Lecture 3

    Todays AgendaTodays Agenda

    q Reference frames and relative motion

    q Uniform Circular Motion

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 2

    Inertial Reference Frames:Inertial Reference Frames:

    q A Reference FrameReference Frame is the place you measure from. Its where you nail down your (x,y,z) axes!

    q An Inertial Reference Frame ( IRF ) is one that is notaccelerating . We will consider only IRF s in this course.

    q Valid IRF s can have fixed velocities with respect to each other.

    More about this later when we discuss forces. For now, just remember that we can make measurements

    from different vantage points.

    Cart ontrack on

    track

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 3

    Relative MotionRelative Motionq Consider a problem with twotwo distinct IRFs:

    An airplane flying on a windy dayAn airplane flying on a windy day ..

    A pilot wants to fly from Champaign to Chicago. Having

    asked a friendly physics student, she knows that Chicagois 120 miles due north of Urbana. She takes off fromWillard Airport at noon. Her plane has a compass and anair-speed indicator to help her navigate.

    The compass allows her to keep the nose of the planepointing north.

    The air-speed indicator tells her that she is traveling at120 miles per hour with respect to the air with respect to the air .

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 4

    Relative Motion...Relative Motion...

    q The plane is moving north in the IRF attached to the air: V V p, a is the velocity of the plane w.r.t. the air.

    Air Air

    V V p,a

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 5

    Relative Motion...Relative Motion...

    q But suppose the air is moving east in the IRF attached tothe ground.

    V V a,g is the velocity of the air w.r.t. the ground (i.e. wind ).

    V V a,g

    Air Air

    V V p,a

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 6

    Relative Motion...Relative Motion...

    q What is the velocity of the plane in an IRF attached to theground? V V p,g is the velocity of the plane w.r.t. the ground.

    V V p,g

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    7/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 7

    Relative Motion...Relative Motion...

    V V p,g = V V p,a + V V a,g Is a vector equation relating the airplanesvelocity in different reference frames.

    V V p,g

    V V a,g

    V V p,a

    Tractor

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    8/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 8

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 1 Act 1Relative MotionRelative Motion

    q You are swimming across a 50m wide river in which thecurrent moves at 1 m/s with respect to the shore. Your swimming speed is 2 m/s with respect to the water.You swim across in such a way that your path is a straightperpendicular line across the river. How many seconds does it take you to get across ?

    (a)

    (b)

    (c)

    50 3 29=

    2 m/s

    1 m/s50 m

    35 2 50 =

    50 150 =

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    9/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 9

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 1 Act 1solutionsolution

    q The time taken to swim straight across is (distance across) / (v y )

    Choose x axis along riverbank and y axis across river y

    x

    q Since you swim straight across, you must be tilted in the water so thatyour x component of velocity with respect to the water exactly cancelsthe velocity of the water in the x direction:

    2 m/s 1m/sy

    x

    1 m/s

    2 1

    3

    2 2

    = m/s

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    10/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 10

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 1 Act 1solutionsolution

    q So the y component of your velocity with respect to the water is

    q So the time to get across is

    y

    x

    3 m/s

    50 3

    29m

    m ss=

    50 m

    3 m/s

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    11/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 11

    Uniform Circular MotionUniform Circular Motion

    q What does it mean?

    q How do we describe it?

    q What can we learn about it?

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    12/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 12

    What is UCM?What is UCM?

    q Motion in a circle with: Constant Radius R

    Constant Speed v = |v v |

    R

    v v

    x

    y

    (x,y)

    Puck on ice

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    13/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 13

    How can we describe UCM?How can we describe UCM?

    q In general, one coordinate system is as good as any other: Cartesian:

    (x,y) [position] (v x ,v y ) [velocity]

    Polar: (R, ) [position] (v R , ) [velocity]

    q In UCM: R is constant (hence v R = 0 ). (angular velocity) is constant. Polar coordinates are a natural way to describe UCM!Polar coordinates are a natural way to describe UCM!

    R R

    v v

    x

    y

    (x,y)

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    14/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 14

    Polar Coordinates:Polar Coordinates:

    q The arc length s (distance along the circumference) isrelated to the angle in a simple way: s = R , where is the angular displacement . units of are called radians .

    q For one complete revolution:2 R = R c c = 2

    has period 2

    .

    1 revolution = 21 revolution = 2 radiansradians

    R R

    v v

    x

    y

    (x,y)s

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    15/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 15

    Polar Coordinates...Polar Coordinates...

    x = R cos

    y = R sin

    / 2 3 /2 2

    -1

    1

    0

    sincos

    R R

    x

    y

    ( x ,y )

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    16/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 16

    Polar Coordinates...Polar Coordinates...

    q In Cartesian coordinates, we say velocity dx/dt = v . x = vt

    q In polar coordinates, angular velocity d /dt = . = t has units of radians/second .

    q Displacement s = vt .but s = R = R t, so:

    R R

    v v

    x

    y

    s=

    t

    v = R

    Tetherball

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    17/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 17

    Period and FrequencyPeriod and Frequency

    q Recall that 1 revolution = 2 radians frequency (f ) = revolutions / second (a) angular velocity ( ) = radians / second (b)

    q By combining (a) and (b)

    = 2 f

    q Realize that : period (T) = seconds / revolution

    So T = 1 / f = 2 /

    R R

    v v

    s

    = 2 / T = 2 f

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    18/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 18

    Recap:Recap:

    R R

    v v

    s = t

    (x,y)

    x = R cos( ) = R cos( t)

    y = R sin( ) = R sin( t) = arctan (y/x)

    = t s = v t s = R = R t

    v = R

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    19/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 19

    Aside: Polar Unit VectorsAside: Polar Unit Vectors

    q We are familiar with the Cartesian unit vectors: i j k i j k

    q Now introducepolar unit-vectors r r and :

    r r points in radial direction points in tangential direction

    R R

    x

    y

    i i

    j j

    r r ^

    ^

    ^ ^

    ^

    (counter clockwise)

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    20/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 20

    Acceleration in UCM:Acceleration in UCM:

    q Even though the speed speed is constant, velocityvelocity is not not constantsince the direction is changing: must be some acceleration !

    Consider average acceleration in time t a av = v v / t

    v v 2

    t

    v v 1v v 1v v 2

    vv

    R R

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    21/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 21

    Acceleration in UCM:Acceleration in UCM:

    seems like v v (hence v v / t )points at the origin!

    R R

    q Even though the speed speed is constant, velocityvelocity is not not constantsince the direction is changing.

    Consider average acceleration in time t a av = v v / t

    v v

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    22/36Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 22

    Acceleration in UCM:Acceleration in UCM:

    q Even though the speed speed is constant, velocityvelocity is not not constantsince the direction is changing.

    As we shrink t , v v / t d v v / dt = aa

    aa = d v v / dt

    We see that aa pointsin the - R R direction.

    R R

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 23

    Acceleration in UCM:Acceleration in UCM:

    q This is calledThis is called Centripetal Acceleration.q Now lets calculate the magnitude:

    v v 2

    v v 1

    v v 1v v 2

    v v

    R R R R

    v

    v

    R

    R =Similar triangles:

    But R = v t for small t

    So:

    v

    t

    v

    R

    =2 v

    v

    v t

    R

    =

    av R

    =2

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 24

    Centripetal AccelerationCentripetal Acceleration

    q UCM results in acceleration: Magnitude : a = v 2 / R Direction : - r r (toward center of circle)

    R aa

    ^

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 25

    Derivation:Derivation:

    ( )R R

    a2

    =

    We know that and v = R

    Substituting for v we find that:

    av R

    =2

    a = 2R

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 26

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 2 Act 2 Uniform Circular MotionUniform Circular Motion

    q A fighter pilot flying in a circular turn will pass out if thecentripetal acceleration he experiences is more than about9 times the acceleration of gravity g . If his F18 is movingwith a speed of 300 m/s , what is the approximate diameter of the tightest turn this pilot can make and survive to tell

    about it ?

    (a) 500 m(b) 1000 m

    (c) 2000 m

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 27

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 2 Act 2 SolutionSolution

    av R

    g = =2

    9

    2

    2

    2

    2

    sm

    8199

    sm

    90000

    g 9v

    R .

    ==

    m1000 m819

    10000 R = . D R m

    = 2 2000

    2km

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 28

    Example: Propeller TipExample: Propeller Tip

    q The propeller on a stunt plane spins with frequencyf = 3500 rpm . The length of each propeller blade is L = 80cm .What centripetal acceleration does a point at the tip of a

    propeller blade feel?

    f

    L

    what is aa here?

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 29

    Example:Example:

    q First calculate the angular velocity of the propeller:

    so 3500 rpm means = 367 s -1

    q Now calculate the acceleration. a = 2R = (367s -1)2 x (0.8m) = 1.1 x 10 5 m/s 2

    = 11,000 g

    direction of aa points at the propeller hub ( -r r ).

    1 11

    60 2 0105 0105 rpm s -1= =

    rot x

    s x

    rad rot

    rad smin

    min. .

    ^

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 30

    Example: Newton & the MoonExample: Newton & the Moon

    q What is the acceleration of the Moon due to its motionaround the Earth?

    q What we know (Newton knew this also): T = 27.3 days = 2.36 x 10 6 s (period ~ 1 month)

    R = 3.84 x 10 8 m (distance to moon) R E = 6.35 x 10 6 m (radius of earth)

    R R E

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 31

    Moon...Moon...

    q Calculate angular velocity:

    q So = 2.66 x 10 -6 s -1.

    q Now calculate the acceleration. a = 2R = 0.00272 m/s 2 = 0 .000278 g

    direction of aa points at the center of the Earth ( -r r ).

    127 3

    186400

    2 2 66 10 6 .

    .rot day

    x day

    s x

    rad rot

    x = s -1

    ^

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 32

    Moon...Moon...

    q So we find that a moon / g = 0.000278q Newton noticed that R E 2 / R 2 = 0.000273

    q This inspired him to propose that F Mm 1 / R 2

    (more on gravity later)

    R R E

    a moon g

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 33

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 3 Act 3

    Centripetal AccelerationCentripetal Accelerationq The Space Shuttle is in Low Earth Orbit (LEO) about 300 km

    above the surface. The period of the orbit is about 91 min .What is the acceleration of an astronaut in the Shuttle in thereference frame of the Earth?(The radius of the Earth is 6.4 x 10 6 m.)

    (a) 0 m/s 2

    (b) 8.9 m/s 2

    (c) 9.8 m/s 2

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 34

    q First calculate the angular frequency :

    q Realize that:

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 3 Act 3

    Centripetal AccelerationCentripetal Acceleration

    R O

    300 km

    R O = R E + 300 km

    = 6.4 x 10 6 m + 0.3 x 10 6 m= 6.7 x 10 6 m

    R E

    1-s00115 .0

    rot

    rad 2 x

    s60

    1 x

    rot

    91

    1==

    min

    min

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    Physics 111: Lecture 3, Pg 35

    q Now calculate the acceleration:

    Lecture 3,Lecture 3, Act 3 Act 3

    Centripetal AccelerationCentripetal Acceleration

    a = 2

    R

    a = (0.00115 s -1 )2 x 6.7 x 10 6 m

    a = 8.9 m/s 2

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    Recap for today:Recap for today:

    q Reference frames and relative motion. (Text: 2-1, 3-3, & 4-1)

    q

    Uniform Circular Motion (Text: 5-2, also 9-1)q Look at Textbook problems Chapter 3: # 47, 49, 97, 105Chapter 3: # 47, 49, 97, 105