2Biblical Reference Ephesians 4:14 Then we will no longer be infants, tossed back and forth by the waves.Ephesians 4:14
3Simple Harmonic Motion Back and forth motion that is caused by a force that is directly proportional to the displacement.The displacement centers around an equilibrium position.
4Springs – Hooke’s LawOne of the simplest type of simple harmonic motion is called Hooke's Law.This is primarily in reference to springs.
5Springs – Hooke’s LawThe negative sign tells us that “F” is a restoring force; it works in the opposite direction of the displacement.
6Hooke’s LawCommon formulas which are set equal to Hooke's law are Newton’s Second Law and weight.
7ExampleA 0.55 kg mass is attached to a vertical spring, which stretches 36 cm from it’s original equilibrium position. What is the spring constant?
8ExampleA load of 50 N attached to a spring hanging vertically stretches the spring 5.0 cm. The spring is now placed horizontally on a table and stretched 11.0 cm. What force is required to stretch the spring this amount?
10Springs are like Waves and Circles The amplitude, A, of a wave is the same as the displacement ,x, of a spring. Both are in meters.CrestEquilibrium LineTrough
11CRESTPeriodEquilibrium LinePeriod (T): the time for one revolution or one complete oscillation (one crest and trough).Oscillations could also be called vibrations and cycles.Ts = sec/cycleTroughIn the wave above we have 1.75 cycles or waves (vibrations or oscillations).Assume that the wave crosses the equilibrium line in one second intervals.T = 3.5 seconds/1.75 cycles. T = 2 sec.
12Frequency The Frequency of a wave is the inverse of Period. That means that the frequency is cycles/sec.The commonly used unit is Hertz (HZ).
13Measuring SHM for a Spring The period of a Spring-Mass System is:Proportional to 2Inversely proportional to the square root of the spring constantProportional to the square root of the mass on the springThe greater the mass, the larger the periodThe greater the spring constant (more stiff), the smaller the period
14ExampleA 125 N object vibrates with a period of 3.56 seconds when hanging from a spring. Find the spring constant.
16Measuring SHM for a Pendulum The period of a pendulum is:Proportional to 2 (it’s sweeping out an arc of a circle)Inversely proportional to the square root of gravityProportional to the square root of the length of the pendulum
17ExampleThe height of a tower is unknown, but a pendulum, extending from the ceiling almost touches the floor. If the period of the pendulum is 12 s, what is the approximate height of the tower?
18What is a wave A Wave is a vibration or disturbance in space. A Medium is the substance that all sound waves travel through and need to have in order to move.
19Longitudinal Waves 2 areas: Longitudinal Wave - A fixed point will move parallel with the wave motion2 areas:Compression - an area of high molecular density and pressureRarefaction - an area of low molecular density and pressure
20Transverse WavesTransverse Wave - A fixed point will move perpendicular with the wave motion.Wave parts: Crest, Trough, Wavelength, Amplitude, Frequency, Period
21All waves have 4 basic properties: Properties of WavesAll waves have 4 basic properties:AmplitudeWavelength λ lambdaFrequency fSpeed c
22Properties of WavesAmplitude – the maximum distance the wave moves up and down.The more energy a wave has the greater the amplitude.
23Properties of WavesWavelength – the distance between two corresponding parts of a waveShort Waves can complete more cycles than Long Waves in the same amount of time.
24Properties of WavesFrequency – the number of complete waves that pass a given pointFrequency is measured in the unit called Hertz (Hz).A wave that occurs every second has a frequency of 1 Hz.
25Properties of WavesSpeed – the distance a wave travels in a given amount of time.The speed of sound through air is 331 m/s.
26Wave SpeedYou can find the speed of a wave by multiplying the wave’s wavelength in meters by the frequency (cycles per second).Since a “cycle” is not a standard unit this gives you m/s.
27ExampleA harmonic wave is traveling along a rope. It is observed that the oscillator that generates the wave completes vibrations in 30.0 s. Also, a given maximum travels 425 cm along a rope in 10.0 s . What is the wavelength?
28Wave Behavior Superposition - The combination of two overlapping waves Interference - The result of superposition
29Standing Waves Two main parts of standing waves: A standing wave is produced when a wave that is traveling is reflected back upon itself.Two main parts of standing waves:Antinodes – Areas of maximum amplitudeNodes – Areas of zero amplitude
30Interference Interference is the interaction between waves that meet There are two types of interference: Constructive and Destructive
31ReflectionWhen an object hits a surface it can not pass, it bounces back.This is called reflection.
32RefractionThe bending of waves due to a change in speed is called refraction.
33DiffractionWhen a wave moves around a barrier or through an opening in a barrier, it bends and spreads out. This is known as diffraction.